Skip to main content

Full text of "University of New Haven Undergraduate Catalog, 1982-84"

See other formats


University of New Haven 



1982-1984 



AC 30 

1982/84 

UG 




>cp 



K +*iK{[i (L2-L2V 



yep 



0|0|00|0| 00000080|OOe||DBOIOOOO§C 

J J 4 S i 1 I I II III? IJ 14 t5 It IT II II 21 71 2? 7! 2( 7S 71 71 71 71 » 11 17 1) X 

1)1 1| 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 11 11 I I I 1 11 I 
2 2| 2 222 22 2 2222222222222222222222 2 



j A 1 1 , k g 



*? 



£ 



- 1 a U -H — F 



S^v S^tfe.r 



University of NewHaven 



LIBRARY 
UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAVr 



UNDERGRADUATE 
CATALOG 

1982-84 



300 Orange Avenue 
West Haven, Conn. 06516 
(203) 934-6321 



The University of New Haven is committed to affirmative action and to 
a policy that provides for equal opportunity in employment, advance- 
ment, admission, educational opportunity and administration of finan- 
cial aid to all persons on the basis of individual merit. This policy is 
administered without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex, 
religion or disabilities not related to performance. It is the policy of the 
University of New Haven not to discriminate on the basis of sex in its 
admission, educational programs, activities or employment policies as 
required by Title IX of the 1972 Education Amendments. 

Inquiries regarding affirmative action, equal opportunity and Title IX 
may be directed to the director of equal opportunity. 

The university reserves the right, at any time, to make whatever 
changes may be deemed necessary in admission requirements, fees, 
charges, tuition, regulations and academic programs prior to the start of 
anyciass, term, semester, trimester or session. 

Volume V, Number 5, February 1982 

The University of New Haven series is published eight times per year in February, 
Aurii, May (2), July (2) and November (2) by the University of New Haven, 
300 Orange Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut 06516. Second class postage paid 
at New Haven, Connecticut, publication number USPS 423-410. Postmaster: 
Please send form 3579 to Office of Public Relations, University of New Haven, 
P.O. Box 1306, New Haven, CT 06505. 




CONTENTS 



Program Listing 4 

Academic Calendar 6 

General Information 12 

Facilities 14 

Schools of the University 16 

Degrees of the University 17 

Student Life 19 

Admission and Registration 27 

Tuition, Fees and Expenses 31 

Financial Aid 35 

Academic Regulations 41 

School of Arts and Sciences 49 

School of Business 87 

Division of Accountancy 89 

Division of Criminal Justice 94 

School of Engineering 117 

School of Professional Studies and Continuing 

Education 133 
Course Descriptions 148 
Board, Administration and Faculty 203 
Index 219 
Campus Map 224 



PROGRAMS 
OF STUDY 



School of Arts and 
Sciences 



School of Business 



Applied Mathematics 

Computer Science concentration, B.S. 74 
Natural Science concentration, B.S. 74 

Art, B.A. 53 

Biological Illustration, B.S. 54 

Biology, A.S.,B. A., B.S. 64 

Chemistry, B.A. 57 

Communication, B.A. 58 

Economics, B.A. 59 

English, B.A. 61 

Environmental Studies, A.S., B.S. 67 

Fashion Design, A.S., B.A. 53 

General Studies, A. S. 52 

Graphic and Advertising Design, A. S., B.A. 54 

History, B.A. 70 

Interior Design, A. S., B.A. 54 

Journalism, A. S. 58 

Mathematics, B.A. 73 

Microbiology, B.S. 65 

Philosophy, B.A. 71 

Photography, A. S. 55 

Physics, B.A. , B.S. 76 

Political Science, B.A. 78 

Psychology, B.A. 80 

Social Welfare, B.A. 83 

Sociology, B.A. 82 

Theatre Arts 72 

World Music, B.A. 72 

Accounting 

Financial Accounting, B.S. 90 
Managerial Accounting, B.S. 91 
Air Transportation Management, B.S. 108 
Business Administration, A.S., B.S. 109 
Business Data Processing, B.S. 109 
Business Economics, B.S. 100 
Communication, A.S., B.S. 93 

Criminal Justice 

Correctional Administration, A.S., B.S. 96 



Corrections, A . S . , B . S . 96 

Forensic Science, B.S. 97 

Law Enforcement Administration, A.S., B.S., 95 

Law Enforcement Science, B.S. 97 

Security Management, B.S. 98 
Dietetic Technology, A. S. 104 
Executive Housekeeping Administration, A.S. 105 
Finance, B.S. 91 
General Dietetics, B.S. 103 

Hotel and Restaurant Management, A.S., B.S. 103 
Institutional Food Service Administration, B.S. 104 
International Business, B.S. 113 
Management Science, B.S. 110 
Marketing, B.S. 112 
Operations Management, B.S. 110 
Personnel Management, B.S. Ill 
Public Administration, B.S. 115 
Retailing, A. S., B.S. 113 
Tourism and Travel, A. S., B.S. 102 



School of 
Engineering 



School of 

Professional Studies 
and Continuing 
Education 



Chemistry, A.S., B.S. 120 
Civil Engineering, B.S. 122 
Computer Technology, B.S. 127 
Electrical Engineering, B.S. 124 
Engineering, A.S. 119 
Industrial Engineering, B.S. 126 
Material Technology, B.S. 130 
Mechanical Engineering, B.S. 129 

Aeronautical Technology, A.S. 140 
Arson Investigation, B.S. 142 
Fire and Occupational Safety, A.S. 144 
Fire Science 

Administration, B.S. 143 
Technology, B.S. 143 
Occupational Safety and Health, A.S., B.S. 146 
Shipbuilding and Marine Technology 
Shipbuilding concentration, A.S. 147 
Engineering concentration, A.S. 147 
Management concentration, A.S. 147 



ACADEMIC 
CALENDAR 



1982 


Summer Sessions 




Session A 


Mavl9 — June 9 
Day Classes Only 




Session B 


Mav 19 — June 16 
Dav Classes Onh' 




Session C 


May 20— July 6 

Day and Evening Classes 




Session D 


June 10— July 15 

Day and Evening Classes 




Session E 


June 17— July 15 
Day Classes Onlv 




Session F 


July 13— August 26 
Day and Evening Classes 




Session G 


July 19— August 13 
Day Classes Only 




Session H 


July 19— August 19 
Day and Evening Classes 




1982-1983 


Undergraduate Day 

Fall Semester 1982 


Divison 


August 1982 


Tuition and Residence charge due Mon. 2 
Orientation for new students Mon.-Tues. 30-31 
Residence Hall opens for new students Sun. 29 
Residence Hall opens for returning 

students Tues. 31 


September 1982 


Classes begin 

Last day to add day courses without 

late fee 
Holiday (Labor Day) 
Last day for schedule revisions 


Wed. 1 

Thurs. 2 
Mon. 6 
Wed. 8 


October 1982 


Holiday (no classes scheduled) 
Last day to petition for January 

graduation 
Last day to drop courses 


Mon. 11 

Fri. 15 
Fri. 15 



Academic Calendar 7 



November 1982 
December 1982 



January 1983 
January 1983 



February 1983 
March 1983 

April 1983 
May 1983 



Holiday (Thanksgiving) 



Classes end 
Reading day 
Final examinations 
Last day of semester 
Residence hall closes 



Commencement 



Spring Semester 1983 



Holiday (President's Day) 



Last day to petition for June graduation 
Last day to drop courses 
Spring recess 
Classes resume 



Holiday (Good Friday) 



Classes end 
Reading days 
Final examinations 
Last day of semester 
Residence hall closes 



Wed.-Fri. 24-26 



Tues. 14 
Wed. 15 

Thurs.-Wed. 16-22 
Wed. 22 
Thurs. 23 



Sun. 23 



Tuition and Residence charge due 


Mon. 3 


Residence hall opens for new students 


Tues. 18 


Residence hall opens for returning 




students 


Wed. 19 


Orientation for new students 


Wed. 19 


Classes begin 


Thurs. 20 


Last day to add day courses without 




late fee 


Fri. 21 


Last day for schedule revisions 


Wed. 26 



Mon. 21 



Tues. 1 
Fri. 4 

Mon.-Fri. 14-18 
Mon. 21 



Fri. 1 



Fri. 6 

Sat.-Sun. 7-8 
Mon.-Sat. 9-14 
Sat. 14 
Sun. 15 



June 1983 



Commencement 



Sun. 5 



August 1982 
September 1982 



Division of Evening Studies 

Fall Semester 1982 

Registration for current and former 

students Mon.-Fri. 2-20 

Registration for new students Tues.-Wed. 24-25 



Tuition due Wed. 1 

Classes begin Wed.l 

Holiday (Labor Day) Mon. 6 
Last day to add evening courses without 

late fee (except Monday courses) Wed. 8 

Last day for schedule revisions Mon. 13 



October 1982 



Holiday (no classes scheduled) 
Last day to petition for January 

graduation 
Last day to drop courses 



Mon. 11 



Fri. 15 
Fri. 15 



November 1982 
December 1982 

January 1983 
January 1983 



February 1983 
March 1983 



April 1983 
May 1983 



Holiday (Thanksgiving) 

Classes end 
Final Examinations 
Registration for current and 
former students 

Commencement 



Wed. -Sun. 24-28 



Tues. 14 
Wed.-Tues. 15-21 



Mon.-Fri. 13-31 



Sun. 23 



Spring Semester 1983 

Registration for current and former students Mon.-Fri. 3-7 

Registration for new students Tues.-Wed. 11-12 

Tuition due Thurs. 20 

Classes begin Thurs. 20 
Last day to add evening courses 

without late fee Wed. 26 

Last day for schedule revisions Wed . 26 



Holiday (President's Day) 

Last day to petition for June graduation 
Last day to drop courses 
Spring recess 
Classes resume 

Holiday (Easter) 

Classes end 

Final Examinations 



Mon. 21 

Tues. 1 
Fri. 4 

Sun.-Sun. 13-20 
Mon. 21 

Fri. -Sun 1-3 

Fri. 6 
Sat.-Fri. 7-13 



June 1983 



Commencement 



Sun. 5 



June 1982 

July 1982 
August 1982 
September 1982 

October 1982 



November 1982 
December 1982 

January 1983 



February 1983 
March 1983 
April 1983 

May 1983 
June 1983 



Academic Calendar 9 

Graduate School 

Fall term deadline for receipt of completed 

application and supporting materials* Tues. 1 

Commencement Sun. 6 

Summer term begins, one seven-week 
term Mon. 12 

Classes end for summer term Thurs. 26 

Last day to register for fall term Fri. 27 

Classes begin Sat. 11 

Holiday (no classes scheduled) Sat. 18 
Last day to add a class, before second 

class meeting Thurs. 23 

Holiday (no classes scheduled) Mon. 27 

Winter term deadline for receipt of 

completed application and supporting 

materials"' Fri. 1 

Holiday (Columbus Day) Monday classes 

meet Fri., Oct. 15 Mon. 11 

Last day to file petition for January 

graduation Fri. 15 

Holiday (Thanksgiving) Tues. 23-Sat. 27 

Last day to register for winter term Fri. 17 

Classes end for fall term Sat. 18 

Spring term deadline for receipt of 
completed application and supporting 
materials* Sat. 1 

Classes begin Mon. 3 

Commencement Sun. 23 

Last day to add a class, before the 

second class meeting Mon. 17 

Holiday (President's Day) Monday 
classes meet Fri., Feb. 25 Mon. 21 

Last day to petition for June graduation Tues. 1 

Last day to register for spring term Fri. 25 

Classes end for winter term Sat. 2 

Classes begin for spring term Wed. 6 
Last day to add a class, before the 

second class meeting Tues. 19 

Holiday (Memorial Day) Monday classes 
meet Friday, June 3 Mon. 30 

Fall term deadline for receipt of completed 

application and supporting materials* Wed. 1 

Commencement Sun. 5 



10 

July 1983 



Holiday (Independence Day), Monday 





Classes meet Friday, July 1 
Classes end for spring term 
Summer term begins, one seven-week 

term 


Mon. 4 
Tues. 5 

Mon. 11 


August 1983 


Classes end for summer term 
Last day to register for fall term 


Thurs. 25 
Fri. 26 


September 1983 


Classes begin for fall term 
Holiday (no classes scheduled) 
Last day to add a class, before the second 
class meeting 


Sat. 10 
Sat. 17 

Mon. 19 


October 1983 


Winter term deadline for receipt of 
completed application and supporting 
materials* 

Holiday (no classes scheduled) 

Last day to petition for January graduation 


Sat. 1 
Mon. 10 
Fri. 14 


November 1983 


Holiday (Thanksgiving) 


Tues. 22-Sat. 26 


December 1983 


Last day to register for winter term 
Classes end for fall term 


Fri. 16 
Sat. 17 


January 1984 


Spring term deadline for receipt of 
completed application and supporting 
materials* 

Classes begin for winter term 

Commencement 

Last day to add a class, before the second 
class meeting 


Sun. 1 
Mon. 2 
Sun. 22 

Mon. 16 


February 1984 


Holiday (President's Day), Monday 
classes meet Friday, Feb. 24 


Mon. 20 


March 1984 


Last day to petition for June graduation 
Last day to register for spring term 
Classes end for winter term 


Thurs. 1 
Fri. 23 
Sat. 31 


April 1984 


Classes begin for spring term 
Last day to add a class, before the second 
class meeting 


Wed. 4 
Tues. 17 


May 1984 


Holiday (Memorial Day), Monday classes 
meet Friday, June 1 


Mon. 28 


June 1984 


Commencement 


Sun. 3 


July 1984 


Classes end for spring term 


Tues. 3 



'Prospective students who complete their application after the deadline 
may register for one term as non-matriculated in-process students. This 
registration does not guarantee acceptance. 

'International students are not eligible for in-process registration be- 
cause of immigration requirements and should submit completed 
applications and all supporting materials well in advance of these 
deadlines. 




Ju^ii; JUJfc 



THE UNIVERSITY 



History 




The University of New Haven is a private, urban, coeducational uni- 
versity with a contemporary and innovative view of higher education. 

The undergraduate programs here are designed to meet the needs of 
today's students by offering them the professional training they will 
need for careers in a highly competitive job market. 

The university gives equal emphasis to offering its students a liberal, 
humanistic education and to providing professional programs in busi- 
ness, engineering, computer science and other advanced technical 
programs. 

The university also is flexible enough to meet the needs of students 
who work while they attend school at UNH. The Evening Studies 
Division offers a complete range of programs at night, and a new Coop- 
erative Education Program makes it possible for students to alternate 
semesters of class attendance and class-related work experience. 

By responding to the educational needs of our students, the Univer- 
sity of New Haven has become a major regional university that serves 
both our students and the business community. 

The University of New Haven was founded in 1920 as the New Haven 
YMC A Junior College, a branch of Northeastern University . The college 
became New Haven College in 1926 by an act of the Connecticut General 
Assembly. For nearly 40 years, the college held classes in space rented 
from Yale University. 

In September 1958, the college completed construction of a classroom 
building on Cold Spring Street, New Haven, for its daytime engineering 
building. That same year, the college received its first authorization from 
the Connecticut legislature to offer the bachelor of science degree in the 
fields of business accounting, management and industrial engineering. 

But though its student body on the new Cold Spring Street campus 
numbered fewer than 200 persons, the college's facilities were fast be- 
coming overcrowded . To meet the needs of the college and the local 
community, the Board of Governors purchased, in 1960, the three build- 
ings and 25 acres of land in West Haven that formerly belonged to the 
New Haven County Orphanage. 

The combination of greatly increased classroom space and the four- 
year degree program sparked a period of tremendous growth in enroll- 
ment and facilities. In 1961, the year after the college moved to West 
Haven, the graduating class numbered 75. Twenty years later, the figure 
had climbed to more than 1,100. 

New Haven College received full accreditation of its baccalaureate 
programs from the New England Association of Schools and Colleges in 
1966. In 1969, the college took a major step forward with the addition of 
the Graduate School. Initially offering programs in business administra- 
tion and industrial engineering, the Graduate School expanded rapidly. 
Today, 25 programs and additional courses have pushed graduate en- 
rollment to more than 2,400. 

On the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the college, in 1970, New 
Haven College became the University of New Haven, reflecting the 
increased scope and the diversity of academic programs offered. 

Today, the university's enrollment in graduate and undergraduate 
degree programs exceeds 7,500, and the university's non-credit and 
professionalprograms serve another 2,500 students. The university 
offers more than 100 graduate and undergraduate degree programs in 
five schools: The Graduate School and the Schools of Arts ancTSciences, 



Accreditation 13 



Philosophy 



the School of Business, the School of Engineering and the School of 
Professional Studies and Continuing Education. 

Undergraduate courses and programs are offered in West Haven on 
the main campus as well as in Madison and the Groton/New London 
area. Graduate courses and programs are offered in West Haven and in 
Danbury, Madison, Waterbury, Middletown, Trumbull, Stamford, 
Groton/New London and downtown New Haven. 

The basic assumptions and goals that have governed and continue to 
govern the academic programs and life of the university are four: 

• the belief that there is value and virtue in a general education to help 
students acquire an understanding of society and the place of the 
individual within it, 

• a conviction that the hallmark of an educated person is a critical mind 
in the sense of a capacity to test and challenge previous assumptions 
and new ideas, 

• a strong commitment to the principle that in a complex and techno- 
logical society a university cannot be insensitive to the need of its 
students for professional training which will enable them to obtain 
rewarding and productive employment, and 

• that a higher education must provide students with a breadth of 
knowledge and a sensitivity to weigh ethical and moral issues and 
form values and life goals. 

Other assumptions and considerations governing the academic pro- 
grams and activities of the university haveT>een: 

• the need for students to participate in work and service activities 
which provide contacts with other aspects of society and in using 
skills and exercising judgment and responsibility in a variety of 
settings outside the university community. 

• the importance of allowing full play and scope to the creative abilities 
and intellectual curiosity of students through opportunities to pur- 
sue independent study and investigation. 

• the importance of recognizing the educational interest of students 
geared toward specific professions and careers as students seek to 
adjust to changing labor market conditions, and the preparation 
of students for graduate and professional training beyond the 
baccalaureate. 



Accreditation 







The University of New Haven is a coeducational, nonsectarian, inde- 
pendent institution of higher learning chartered by the General Assem- 
bly of the State of Connecticut. 

The University of New Haven is fully accredited by the New England 
Association of Schools and Colleges, which accredits schools and col- 
leges in the six New England states. Membership in the association 
indicates that the institution has been carefully evaluated and found to 
meet standards agreed upon by qualified educators. 

The university holds membership in the American Council on Educa- 
tion, the Association of American Colleges, the National Association of 
Independent Colleges and Universities, the Accreditation Board for 
Engineering and Technology, the Criminal Justice Accreditation Coun- 
cil, the American Dietetics Association, the College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board and is a member of other regional and national professional 
organizations. 

Individual programs, departments and schools hold various forms of 
national professional accreditations that are listed under relevant sec- 
tions of the catalog. 



Facilities 




The Marvin K. Peterson Library. 



The university's 56-acre campus contains 14 buildings that offer stu- 
dents modern laboratory and library facilities, the latest in computer 
technology and equipment, and a new athletic complex. 

Locatecf in West Haven, about 1 minutes from downtown New 
Haven, the main campus includes the administration and classroom 
facilities, the Graduate School, the Engineering and Sciences Building, 
the Computer Center, the Marvin K. Peterson Library, the residence 
hall, the Student Center and bookstore, the Psychology Building, and 
a new multi-purpose classroom building. 

The south campus includes the School of Business and the Student 
Services and Admissions Building, while the north campus is the site of 
the university's athletic fields andgymnasium. 

The Classroom Building 

Construction on the university's new multi-purpose classroom build- 
ing is expected to be completed in fall, 1982. The four-story building 
contains more than 20 laboratories and classrooms, a 300-seat auditor- 
ium/theatre, an art gallery, and special facilities for students in forensic 
science, biology, photography, and theatre. 

Marvin K. Peterson Library 

The Marvin K. Peterson Library, named in honor of the former presi- 
dent of the university, was opened in 1974. It has a capacity of 300,000 
bound volumes. Adjoining the Main Building, it includes special collec- 
tion rooms, a music room, archives and spacious reading and reference 
areas. Study is made convenient by modern research facilities and equip- 
ment including microreading stations and microform reader-printers. 

The library contains approximately 300,000 volumes. It is also a de- 
pository for 75,000 U.S. government documents. The library subscribes 
to over 1,000 periodicals and extensive back issue files are maintained. 

The resources of both the New Haven and West Haven public libraries 
are available to students (nonresidents must pay a fee). Under a recipro- 
cal arrangement, University of New Haven students may borrow mate- 
rials from the libraries of Albertus Magnus College or Quinnipiac College 
by presenting a valid identity card. 

Computer Center 

The University Computer Center provides a state-of-the-art facility to 
both academic and administrative functions at the University. It main- 
tains four independent processing units, each accessible from any given 
terminal via a network processor capable of polling for ports, both 
direct-connect or dial-up. 

Further, two of the CPU's are networked together via ZODIAC (a Data 
General network support system). The center also supports six micro 
computers: 1) three Radio Shack TRS-80's (Level II), 2) two Apple IPs 
(one with a graphics tablet), and 3) an ATARI. 

Two of the processing units mentioned above are dedicated to ad- 
ministrative work only. They support both batch streams and time 
sharing through a total of 62 ports (48 active), as well as the capacity for 
RJE stations on or off campus. The main memory capacity of each system 
is 1 28 K bytes . The peripherals attached to the central processing units are 
four disk drives (with dual porting capabilities), each drive representing 
approximately 200 megabytes of on-line storage, three mag tape drives, 
three 600 line per minute printers, two 1000 card per minute readers, one 
400 card per minute punch unit and one floppy disk unit. 

All data entry is made via remote terminal stations from various 
campus responsibility centers including admissions, the registrar's 
office, the business office, etc. Terminal access is both hard-wired and 
dial-up types. Terminals are hard-copy and video display tubes. The 
central processing units operate under DNA's TSO with spooling and 
features the CYTOS-II Editor (a modified version of CYTOS developed at 
Yale for the IBM-360). 

The academic facility's primary computers are the Data General MV7 
8000 and the S-140. Both are the Eclipse line. The MV/8000 is a 32 bit 
processor with three megabytes of real main memory and a virtual 
address range of four gigabytes. The CPU runs at 1 . 1 million instructions 




Computer Center 15 

per second . The system has floating point hardware and functions in a 
multiprogramming/multitasking environment . The operatingsystem is 
AOS/VS and is capable of handling 255 concurrentprocesses. Peripher- 
als attached to the system are three disk drives (277 megabytes each), one 
800/1600 BPI tape drive, one 600 line per minute printer, one 340 charac- 
ter per second printer, and one 1 80 character per second printer and one 
180 character per second Decwriter printer. Several more printers can be 
attached if desired. 

The system can support up to 128 terminals, and presently is utilizing 
75 video-display-tubes. A full screen editor dramatically enhances pro- 
gram generation and throughput. All programming is interactive 
via the VDTs. Programs can be submitted to a batch stream if desired. 
This allows for continued use of terminals for other tasks while a batch is 
running. 

Communications capabilities are superb in that networking (including 
such protocols as SNA, X.25, etc.) is or can readily be made available to 
academic users. 

Software support includes ANSI languages such as COBOL, FOR- 
TRAN 77, PL/1, RPG-II, BASIC (Extended), PASCAL, APL, etc. A data- 
base manager (INFOS), a SORT/MERGE package, a mathematical/statis- 
tical package (IMSL) are all readily available for users. The social science 
package, SPSS — Version 9.0 is up and running. Many other popular 
software packages will be made available as time allows. Graphics pack- 
ages and Raster Graphics terminals also can be supported by the system 
and soon will be introduced into the computing curricula. Several RJE 
emulators are supported on the MV/8000, including RJE 80 (2780/3780) 
and HASP II. Word-processing is also up and running. 

The Data General S-140 is used to drive a MEG ATEK Vector Refresh 
Graphics unit. The MEGATEK has a 4096 x 4096 screen and supports KB 
entry, JOY-STICK, Light-pen and tablet input. The Graphics processor 
includes hard-wired 3-D, Rotational/translation features and all are 
activated through FORTRAN Callable Routines. The S-140 is a 16bit 
processor, has a V2 megabyte main memory and supports up to 5 termin- 
als with all active at present. Other peripherals are a tape drive, 24 
megabyte hard disk and a floppy disk — all DG compatible. The operat- 
ing system is AOS and will be able to communicate with the MV/8000 
through ZODIAC, hence allowing the S-140 to make use of 32 bit compil- 
ers on the MV/8000. 

The 6 microcomputers support BASIC, in general; some support FOR- 
TRAN 77 and PASCAL; the Atari supports a Music Composer, as well as 
the delightful game cartridges. All micros can become intelligent termin- 
als to the networked systems. A Decwriterprinter (180 cps) is me- 
chanically switch-controlled and is available to any one of the micros. 

Athletic Complex 

The university's north campus houses the gymnasium, with seating 
for 1,500 at sporting events, a fully equipped weight room, racquetball 
court, and steam room. 

On the adjacent grounds are six tennis courts, baseball and softball 
diamonds, and the Robert B. Dodds Field, a combination football, la- 
crosse and soccer field. 

The National Art Museum of Sport 

The National Art Museum of Sport was founded in 1959 and, since 
1979 has been located in the university's Marvin K. Peterson Library. 
More than 100 paintings, sculptures, drawings and prints are on display 
in the library, which is generally credited to be America's largest ana 
most diversified assemblage of sports art. 



From the collection of the National Art 
Museum of Sport. 



Schools 

of the University 



School of Arts and Sciences 

The School of Arts and Sciences offers associate degree programs in 
eight academic fields and bachelor's degrees in 23 fields from art to world 
music. The school's certificate programs offer specialized instruction in 
such fields as journalism and advertising design to students interested in 
a concentrated exposure to one subject area. 

Through the Graduate School, the School of Arts and Sciences also 
offers master's degree programs in community psychology, environ- 
mental science, gerontology, the humanities, legal studies, and organi- 
zational/industrial psychology as well as a senior professional certificate 
in applications of psychology. Detailed information on the graduate 
programs is available in the Graduate School catalog. 



School of Business 

The School of Business includes the Division of Accountancy and 
the Division of Criminal Justice. It offers bachelor of science degrees in 
24 fields, associate degrees in seven areas such as hotel management and 
retailing, and a number of certificate programs. 

The Graduate School programs offered by the School of Business 
include those leading to the master of business administration, the 
master of public administration, the master of science and the executive 
master of business administration degrees as well as a number of busi- 
ness-related senior professional certificates. 



School of Engineering 

The School of Engineering offers bachelor of science degree programs 
in seven fields: chemistry, civil engineering, computer technology, elec- 
trical engineering, industrial engineering, materials technology', and 
mechanical engineering. 

Master of science degree programs are offered through the Graduate 
School in seven engineering fields: computer and information science, 
electrical engineering, environmental engineering, industrial engineer- 
ing, mechanical engineering, operations research and the combined 
masters degree in business administration and industrial engineering. 
Graduate students also may select a senior professional certificate in 
computer and information systems. Students may consult the Graduate 
School catalog for more details. 




The Graduate School. 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 

The School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education offers 
programs leading to the associate in science degree and the bachelor of 
science degree as well as part-time credit and non-credit courses both on 
and off campus. The school has five distinct units: 

The Division of Evening Studies, Summer Sessions 
and Winter Intersessions 

A wide variety of undergraduate courses are offered in evening ses- 
sions during the fall and spring semesters. Summer day and evening 
courses are offered during four, five and seven-week sessions. During 
the winter intersession in January, innovative and conventional inten- 
sive courses are offered mornings or afternoons . All the offerings in this 
division are credit courses leading to certificates or to associate and 
bachelor's degrees. 

Professional Studies 

Professional studies offers associate in science degree programs in 
aeronautical technology, occupational safety and health, fire and occu- 
pational safety and shipbuilding and marine technology. Bachelor's 
degree programs are offered in fire science administration, arson inves- 
tigation with, a minor in criminal justice, fire science technology and 
occupational safer)' and health. 



Degrees Offered 
by the University 



Degrees 17 

Special Studies and Professional Development 

This division offers a variety of non-credit certificate courses in both 
specialized and general areas of study as well as intensive seminars, 
workshops and institutes. 

Co-op Programs 

Cooperative education, Co-op for short, is a unique five-year program 
that enables a student to combine practical work experience with his or 
her college education. While earning a bachelor's degree, a salary will be 
earned working in a field related to trie student's major. 

UNH in Southeastern Connecticut 

UNH in Southeastern Connecticut is a division that offers programs at 
various locations in the Groton-New London area. 

Graduate School 

The Graduate School began in 1969 and offers master's degrees in 
25 programs at eight locations throughout Connecticut. 

The main campus in West Haven offers all academic programs. The 
off-campus centers at Waterbury, Danbury, Stamford, Madison, Middle- 
town, and Groton offer courses leading to master's degrees in business 
administration, computer and information science, and other programs. 

The Graduate School schedules its courses to meet the needs of work- 
ing professionals and operates on a trimester calendar. Most courses are 
scheduled during the late afternoon, early evening, and on Saturday. 

Those who wish additional information about the Graduate School 
should write to the Graduate Admissions Office to request a copy of the 
Graduate School catalog. Those interested in off-campus offerings should 
call Elaine Lewis, Associate Director of Graduate Admissions (Extension 
316) or, for the Groton-New London area, Dr. Robert DeMichiell at 
449-8518. 

The University of New Haven offers programs leading to the bachelor 
of arts degree, the bachelor of science degree, the associate in science 
degree and a number of certificate programs. 

Graduate Degrees 

Through the UNH Graduate School, programs are offered leading to 
the master of arts degree, the master of science degree, the master of 
public administration, the master of business administration, the execu- 
tive master of business administration and a number of senior profes- 
sional certificates. 

Bachelor's Degrees 

The bachelor's degree programs generally require 120 credit hours of 
study and take four years for full-time day students. Many other Univer- 
sity of New Haven students take advantage of the full range of courses 
offered in the evening and complete their undergraduate degree on a 
schedule that complements their own careers. 

Associate Degrees 

The associate degree program is designed to encourage students to 
begin their college education even though they do not yet want to 
commit themselves to a full, four-year course of study. Sixty or more 
credit hours are required for the associate degree, and the credits earned 
may later apply toward the student's bachelor's degree. 

Certificate Programs 

Students can take their first step toward an undergraduate degree by 
registering for one of the certificates offered by the university. 

Each certificate program is carefully designed as a concentrated in- 
troduction to a particular subject area and generally consists of courses 
totaling 15 to 30 credit hours. 

Later, students may choose to apply the credits they have earned 
toward their undergraduate degree at the university. 



STUDENT LIFE 



Dr. Thomas B. Robinson, dean of student affairs and services 

Being a student at the university of New Haven is being a part of the 
New Haven community — a city noted for its music, theater, art galleries, 
and much more. 

Musical entertainment ranges from year-round performances of the 
New Haven Symphony to rock concerts at the New Haven Coliseum to 
local bands at many downtown clubs. Professional theatre thrives in 
New Haven at Long Wharf Theater, the Yale Repertory Company and at 
the nearby American Shakespeare Theater in Stratford, Conn . Some of 
the region's outstanding art collections can be seen on the Yale Univer- 
sity campus. 

On weekends, the Connecticut shore, Cape Cod, the ski slopes of 
Vermont and New Hampshire, and New York City are just a car or bus 
ride away. 

Activities On CampUS On campus, students can attend a variety of events including political 

*■ debates, lectures by a variety of well-known public figures, rock and folk 

music concerts, student theatrical presentations, and much more. 

Clubs and Organizations 

Almost 40 university student clubs and societies are open to interested 
students. Included are student chapters of professional societies, reli- 
gious organizations, social groups and special interest clubs. 

Councils 

Separate day, evening and graduate student councils have the respon- 
sibility for initiating, organizing and carrying through extracurricular 
activities and for liaison between students and the university staff. 

The Day Student Government is a forum where undergraduate stu- 
dents can provide input to the administration in order to improve all 
aspects of undergraduate education at the university. The council sche- 
dules a number of extracurricular activities, and all students are encour- 
aged to participate. 

Cultural Activities 

There are student organizations formed around interests in literature, 
art, film and drama. These groups sponsor visiting artists and lecturers, 
publish materials and generally provide a well-rounded cultural pro- 
gram for University of New Haven students. 

IJ0t^^^ Fraternities and Sororities 

^^^B ^^^ National and local service, social and honorary fraternities and soror- 

J^k ^\ ities are active on campus. They sponsor programs such as the semi- 

tjA ^ttt, annual bloodmobile and other services as well as social functions. 

Student publications include The News, the university student news- 
m paper; The Chariot, the annual yearbook; and The Noiseless Spider, a 

literary publication. Students may volunteer their services on any of the 
Av The social calendar is filled with varied events to appeal to all students: 

F 5 ** mixers, concerts, films, free parties to climax each semester, cabaret and 
^_ J^ ^^ ■ Homecoming. 



Alumni Office 



Patricia A. Ahem, director 

Membership in the Alumni Association is acquired immediately upon 
graduation . All degree graduates become members automatically. In- 
cluding the class of 1981, there are almost 14,000 members of the Alumni 
Association. The alumni director, with the assistance of the Alumni As- 
sociation president, conducts the affairs of the association during the 
period between board meetings, which occur four times per year. 

As a member of the Alumni Association, graduates receive an alumni 
card which enables them to use the university library, gymnasium 
facilities, services of the Career Development Office, admission to home 
athletic contests, and access to a special alumni low tuition audit pro- 
gram. Insight, an all-college publication, is mailed to all alumni ten times 
per year. Homecoming, an annual event in October, and other educa- 
tional and social events are open to all alumni. Alumni volunteers play 
an important role in the Annual Giving Campaign. Each fall the Asso- 
ciation sponsors a Phonathon in which all alumni nationwide are con- 
tacted for pledges. 

The Alumni Association is represented on the Board of Governors by a 
member who is elected to a term of two years. The president of the 
association serves on the Board of Governors as an ex-of f icio member. 

Members of the Alumni Board are elected to a two-year term. The 
council, numbering approximately 30 people, is an advisory board to the 
university on alumni relations. The primary objectives are to strengthen 
alumni relations and to promote communication between the alumni 
and the university as a whole . Members of the council are chosen by the 
board for a one-, two- or three-year term. Anyone interested in joining 
the council should contact the Alumni Office. 



Campus Store 



Athletics 



Jerome Jeromsky, manager 

The university's campus store provides all necessary texts, new and 
used, that are required for courses at the university. It also carries related 
supplies, greeting cards, imprinted clothing, gifts, candy and a selection 
of paperbacks, newspapers and periodicals. The campus store buys back 
used texts on a daily basis throughout the year. It also orders class rings 
and handles film processing for the campus community. 

Special arrangements are made for students taking courses at off- 
campus locations to purchase required books at or near off-campus 
centers. 

William M. Leete, Jr., athletic director 

Recognizing the importance of a broad range of physical and emo- 
tional outlets to a well-balanced college experience, the University of 
New Haven seeks to involve the student on various levels of active par- 
ticipation in games and sports, as well as to provide an opportunity for 
community and student support for its varsity intercollegiate program. 

14 Varsity Sports 

During the fall, varsity soccer, football, cross count- y, baseball and 
women's tennis and volleyball are offered. In the winter, men's and 
women's basketball, ice hockey and track are the main attractions. 
During the spring, baseball, tennis, lacrosse, outdoor track and women's 
softball keep UNH's athletic fields busy. 

Highlighting the 1980-81 athletic season at the university, was the 
appearance of five teams in post-season play. 

Coach Debbie Chin's volleyball team had a 24-17 won-lost record and 
qualified for its second EAI A W Regional in the last three years. 

The cross country team under coach Jack Maloney ran in the Northeast 
Regionals at Indiana University of Pennsylvania and finished 19th out 
of 32, while first-year coach Linda Hamm took the women's basketball 
team to the championship round of the State Division II tournament 
before bowing to Quinnipiac College, 71-70. The women cagers won a 
school record 16 games while losing 12. 




In the spring, baseball coach Frank Vieira's squad qualified for a fifth 
consecutive NCAA Division II Northeast Regional and concluded plav 
with a 26-9 record. Sprinter Otto Pearson represented UNH at the 
Division II nationals, in Macomb, 111., where he competed in the 400- 
meter run. 

Also having outstanding years were the soccer team which was 11-2-4 
and narrowly missed qualifying for the regionals; the football team 
under head coach Tom Bell haaa 6-3-1 record and second-place finish in 
the New England Football Conference after winning the title and going 
8-0-1 in 1979, and the basketball team under first-year coach Stu Grove 
produced a winner when the team finished play with a 1 5-1 1 mark. 

The athletic department coaching staff welcomes all interested candi- 
dates and invites active involvement in and support of its athletic 
programs. 

The University of New Haven is a member of the Eastern College 
Athletic Conference, the National Collegiate Athletic Association, the 
New England College Basketball League, the Eastern Association of 
Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, and the Association of Intercollegi- 
ate Athletics for Women. Its teams have participated in many regional 
and national post-season tournaments. 

Intramural Programs 

The intramural department sponsors tournaments and competition 
for interested players in touch football, three and five man basketball, 
foul shooting, handball, Softball, racquetball, tennis, floor hockey and 
volleyball. Interested students should check the North Campus bulletin 
boards for the dates and times of intramural contests. 

Athletic Facilities 

The North Campus consists of Robert B. Dodds Field, a new multi- 
purpose football-soccer-lacrosse field completed in the Fall of 1980, six 
tennis courts, a softball field, one baseball diamond, and an intramural 
field. 

The gymnasium consists of two full-size basketball courts, a weight- 
training room, a steam room, a gymnastics area, a racquetball court and 
locker and shower areas for students and faculty. 

A valid university ID card is required for entrance to the North Cam- 
pus gymnasium or tennis courts during non-class or free play hours. The 
gymnasium will open for free play at times when regularly scheduled 
games and classes are not in progress. Students should take care to 
secure their lockers or leave properly identified valuables with the equip- 
ment manager when using any facility. 

While members of the university's athletic teams are covered under an 
appropriate insurance policy, students who participate in intramurals 
and free play are not covered by such a policy and participate at their 
own risk. The university recommends that students who plan to use any 
North Campus facility for physical activity carry an appropriate insur- 
ance policy to cover medical costs in case of an injury. 

Physical Education Courses 

The Department of Physical Education schedules courses in golf, 
ballet, slimnastics, sailing, badminton, bowling, tennis, karate, lifesav- 
ing, volleyball, racquetball, handball, aerobic dance, jogging, soccer, 
softball, basketball and exercise/yoga. 

Students with interests in activities not currently offered by either the 
athletic or physical education departments are encouraged to discuss 
these interests with department personnel. If sufficient interest is gener- 
ated, these activities may be offered as part of the regular curriculum. 



Career Development 
Office 



Charles Bove, director 

This office has two primary functions within the university: career 
advising and providing information about off-campus employment. It is 
located at the ground level below the campus store. 



Career Development 

To assist students in making career choices, individual counseling is 
available and is supplemented by other resources. Special workshops on 
resume preparation, interviewing skills and job research techniques are 
scheduled in both the fall and spring semesters. For those students with 
questions as to what career direction is most reasonable to pursue, a 
monthlyprofessional career testing service is available. 

In addition, the office maintains an extensive library of career informa- 
tion, vocational resources, brochures and annual reports on specific 
employers. 

Student Employment 

While the office is not an employment service, listings of both full- 
and part-time positions are maintained to provide a common meeting 
ground for employers and prospective employees. Undergraduate and 
graduate students will find this useful both in locating part-time and 
full-time employment while in school, as well as employment following 
graduation. Alumni seeking positions are encouraged to use the services 
of the office. 

Employers wishing to list positions with the Off-Campus Employ- 
ment Office need only call or write, giving a description of the position 
available and other details. There is never any fee charged for this 




Job Placement for Graduates 

During each academic year, employer representatives visit the cam- 
pus to interview graduating University of New Haven students, both 
graduate and undergraduate. In addition, representatives of a number 
of graduate schools visit to interview seniors interested in pursuing 
graduate education. 

Students at all stages of their education and alumni are urged to make 
use of the office's resources in formulating career plans. 

Publications 

The Career Development Office regularly publishes the career de- 
velopment section of the university newspaper, Insight, and circulates 
the monthly campus recruiting letter. These publications appear during 
the first week of every month during the academic year and are also 
included with the alumni news. Information such as career development 
events, workshops, seminars, recruitment visits, employment outlook 
forgraduates, job listings, job search hints, etc. , are included. 

The Recruitment Schedule will be mailed to any member of the univer- 
sity cpmmunity who wishes it and provides the office with a supply of 
stamped, self-addressed envelopes for the number of months desired. 



Counseling Center Dr. George Davis, director 



Individual counseling is offered to students for personal problems, 
for marital and domestic problems and for study and career choice 
problems. Students can obtain assistance for educational, vocational and 
general life problems. 

A student who does not know where to go for help should contact the 
Counseling Center for information and direction. 

The Counseling Center also offers psychological testing including 
vocational interest, personality assessment and academic placement. 
Students who are unsure of their academic skills, eventual career choice 
or life goals may request help in these areas. 

As a service to first-semester seniors and members of the community 
who are planning to apply to graduate schools, a controlled testing 
center is maintained on campus. Arrangements may be made with the 
center for administration of the Miller Analogies Test and the forwarding 
of the score to the graduate school of the applicant's choice. All students 
wishing to take the Miller Analogies Test should contact the Counseling 
Center. 



Student Services 23 



Developmental 
Studies Program 



Employment 

Handicapped Services George A Schaefer, coordinator 



Dr. Nancyanne Rabianski, director 

The Developmental Studies Program is designed to strengthen the 
basic skills of entering students. Courses within the program are taught 
by members of the faculty of the Mathematics Department and the 
English Department. 

The English Department offers three developmental courses: Reading 
Strategies, E 101; English Fundamentals, E 103; and Speech, E 114. The 
three courses offer students a comprehensive study of the basic reading, 
writing and speaking skills necessary in using our language effectively. 
Fundamentals of Mathematics, M 103, is taught by the Mathematics 
Department. 

Placement in these courses is determined by examinations given by 
the respective departments. Such placement becomes a first priority 
for affected students because the university believes such students 
can become successful college students only upon correction of skill 
deficiencies. 

Please note these special provisions concerning E 101 , E 103 and 
M 103. E 101 is a non-credit course. E 103 and M 103 carry three college 
credits and cannot be applied toward students' degree programs. They 
usually meet for up to six hours per week to provide intensive additional 
help, However, with grades of A or B in E 103 and permission of the 
English department, students may substitute E 103 for E 105 Composi- 
tion and move directly into E 1 10 Composition and Literature. 

Complete descriptions of the developmental courses appear in this 
bulletin as part of the course offerings of the Mathematics Department 
and the English Department. 

See Career Development Office 



Health Center 



Housing and 
Meal Plans 



The Office of Handicapped Services provides guidance and assistance 
to students with various nandicapping conditions . The office also coor- 
dinates the university's compliance with section 504 of the H. E. W. 
Rehabilitation Act of 1973 and other governmental regulations. All in- 
quiries and problems concerning barrier-free access to university facili- 
ties should be addressed to this office. 

Patricia Garrett, head university nurse 

The University Health Center is open to all university students with- 
out charge. Located on the first floor of the dormitory, the center is 
staffed with nurses and an internist. Services available include first aid 
and examinations for injury and disease. The center is also a resource for 
information on medical questions and other medical facilities available in 
the community. 

One part of the medical program is the weekly women's clinic which 
takes place at the health center with nurse practitioners from the Yale 
Nursing School. 

Full-time students are required to complete a medical questionnaire or 
obtain a physician's examination before entering the university. This 
record is essential to medical care at the time of in jury or illness, and it 
helps in providing personalized recommendations about preventive 
medical care and health maintenance. 

Health insurance is available through the university and is mandatory 
for those students who are not covered under family plans. 

John Schaetzl, assistant dean of student affairs 

University Housing 
Gary Reho, director 

The university offers several housing options for undergraduate stu- 
dents. The university dormitory located on campus provides double 









W^^" 






u 


I! l ^m 




i; 



The university dormitory. 



Learning Assistance 
Center 



bedrooms arranged in groups of six around a common living room and 
bath. The building includes a large lounge and laundry. The university 
provides single rooms at a university supervised floor of the New Haven 
YMCA. Residence at the YMC A includes full use of Y athletic facilities 
including the pool, weight room, and racquetball courts. Cooking is not 
allowed at the dorm or YMCA and all student residents must purchase a 
university meal plan. Apartment-style living is offered at a university 
operated apartment complex near campus. In each apartment four stu- 
ents share two bedrooms, a living room, and kitchen. Students must 
provide their own furniture at the apartment complex. 

Each university housing program includes resident staff and an active 
council of student residents who assure an atmosphere conducive for 
study and social activities. All university housing is rented on an 
academic year basis. Students who are permanent residents of New 
Haven County may apply for housing only with the special permission 
of the housing director. 

All students are welcome to use the listing of off-campus housing 
maintained in the housing office. Because of the limited number of 
off-campus rooms available in the immediate area, the university is 
unable to guarantee off-campus accommodations. While university staff 
will be happy to discuss and advise students undertaking a lease with an 
off-campus landlord, the university cannot take responsibility for that 
lease. Students are responsible for any contract undertaken for housing 
and should carefully consider the nature of that contract and the respon- 
sibilities incurred. 

University Dining 
Carol Kleeman, director 

The student center includes three separate student dining areas, 
Mary's Place, a snack bar, and the Rathskeller are located on the main 
floor. A full menu dining commons and meal plan dining room are 
located on the ground floor. Three meal plan options are offered; a plan, 
while highly recommended for all students, is required for students 
living in the dormitory and YMCA. Meal plan contracts are available by 
contacting the Housing office. 

Dr. Nancyanne Rabianski, director 

The Learning Assistance Center, Room M 108, offers a tutoring service 
open to all students on campus, not just those in academic difficulty. The 
staff of instructors and student tutors provides individual tutoring in a 
variety of subjects such as mathematics, writing and computer science. 
All tutoring is free and no appointment is necessary. Daytime and 
evening hours are posted in the Center. During the 1980-81 academic 
year, the Learning Assistance Center provided approximately 3,000 
tutoring sessions to undergraduate students ranging from freshmen to 



International 
Students 



Robert J. Chudy, director 

The university is fortunate in having many countries represented in 
its student body. The director of international student affairs provides 
special guidance when needed. The International Students Association 
at the university sponsors many activities and trips. In addition, the 
International Center of New Haven, located near the Yale campus, wel- 
comes all foreign students to the many programs they sponsor and to full 
use of their facilities . 



Minority Student 
Affairs 



Melba Lee-Hanna, coordinator 

The assistant to the dean and coordinator of minority affairs assists 
students, faculty and administrators in planning and implementing 
educational programs and workshops to aid minority students in mak- 
ing a smooth adjustment to the university's cultural and academic 
demands. 

Programs include lectures, a black studies minor and panel discus- 



Student Center 



Veterans' Affairs 



Student Services 25 

sions on career opportunities. The workshops consist of small, experi- 
ential group sessions focusing on positive self-concept, leadership 
development and college survival skills. 

The minority affairs office also serves as a liaison in building a suppor- 
tive network between the community at large and the university. While 
the office has a special interest in minority issues, all students are 
encouraged to take advantage of the varied services offered by the 
minority affairs office. 

Rebecca Johnson, director 

The Student Center provides a focal point for all student activities. 
Offering lounges, student offices, a game room, a large cafeteria and a 
snack bar, the facility has been designed to serve as a center for the 
student's non-academic college interests. 

The Rathskeller, also located in the Student Center, opens daily at 
4 p.m. serving draft beer and snacks. Live entertainment is often pre- 
sented in the Rathskeller on the weekends. 

George A. Schaefer, coordinator 

Since the university has one of the largest veteran enrollments in 
Connecticut, an Office of Veterans' Affairs with a full-time staff is main- 
tained . The Veterans Administration has assigned to the university a 
V. A. representative who maintains liaison directly with state and na- 
tional V A. benefits, the campus Veterans' Office provides a wide range 
of supportive services for veterans attending the university. Assistance 
is available in academic areas, and special help such as funding for 
tutorial assistance, readers for the blind and aid for the disabled is also 
available. 



WNHU Radio 



Women's Affairs 



Rose Majestic, general manager 

WNHU, the university's student-operated FM stereo broadcast facil- 
tiy, operates throughout the year on a frequency of 88.7 MHz at a power 
of 1,700 watts. This extracurricular activity, open to all university stu- 
dents, whether undergraduate or graduate, serves southern Connecti- 
cut with the best in music, news and community affairs programming. 
Its sportscasters are the voice of University of New Haven Charger 
sports teams. The WNHU broadcast day consists of locally produced 
snows. However, selected Intercollegiate Broadcasting System and 
National Public Radio features are also presented. 

All WNHU activities in programming, business and engineering op- 
erations are performed by students in the university's day, evening and 
graduate division. The station will train all qualified students in their 
respective areas of interest. 

Rebecca Johnson, coordinator 

Several women staff members, with the help of interested students, 
coordinate a variety of non-academic programs of special interest to 
women. 

Among the programs that have originated through the office are the 
Women's Health Center, women's studies course offerings and group 
meetings of returning adult women. 

Personal counseling is available at any time . The director of the stu- 
dent center and the assistant director of the counseling center serve as 
contact persons. 










V »" X 



ADMISSION AND 
REGISTRATION 



Admission Procedure 
Day Division 



Admission Procedure 
Evening Division 

Freshmen Placement 



The University of New Haven welcomes applications from men and 
women from all races, economic levels, religions and geographic areas. 

Students wishing to take any course in the university, whether or not 
they seek a degree, must first satisfy the admission requirements and 
follow the admission procedures specified below . In general, all appli- 
cants must have graduated from an accredited secondary school or 
passed the state high school equivalency examination to be considered 
for admission. 

Students should note that the different schools of the university may 
have additional admission requirements which are discussed in detail in 
subsequent pages of this catalog. 

You become a student of the University of New Haven only after you 
have completed the steps listed below under Admission Procedure, 
completed all financial aid arrangements, selected and registered for 
courses for your first semester, and made the appropriate tuition and fee 
payments. 

1 . Write or telephone the university for information or to arrange for an 
interview. Telephone (area code 203) 934-6321, ext. 21 1 or 212. 

2. Secure an application form from the Admission Office of the univer- 
sity or from your high school guidance counselor. 

3. Submit the completed form with the nonrefundable application fee. 

4. Request your secondary school and/or college to forward an official 
copy of your academic transcript directly to the Admission Office. If 
you are currently attending an educational institution and you will be 
sending us an incomplete transcript, it is your responsibility to send 
us your final transcript as soon as it becomes available. 

5. Arrange for results of Scholastic Aptitude Tests (S. A.T. ) or American 
College Testing Program ( A.C.T. ) examinations to be sent directly to 
the Admission Office, or arrange to take the University of New Haven 
tests. 

6. Make preliminary contact with the director of financial aid to discuss 
possible financial assistance. The application for financial aid has no 
bearing whatsoever on whether or not a student is accepted to the 
university. 

7. A decision on your application will not be made until we receive: your 
completed application, your non-refundable application fee, your 
high school and college (if applicable) transcripts, and your admission 
test scores. 

The procedure for admission to the Evening Studies Division is very 
similar. It is handled through the Office of the Division of Evening 
Studies and can often be accomplished in one visit. See the Division of 
Evening Studies section of this publication for more detailed informa- 
tion. 

Freshmen are placed in courses in English and mathematics according 
to their individual abilities as demonstrated through the university test- 
ing program, S. A.T. scores and high school records. 

Some introductory mathematics and English courses include place- 
ment tests during the first week of school to insure that students have 
been placed in courses consistent with their abilities. 

Some students may be placed in courses designed to upgrade their 
skills in particular subject areas and prepare them for more advanced 
courses at the university. 



Conditional 
Admission 



Academic Credit 



Advanced Placement 



Transfer of Credit 
to the University 



Crediting 
Examinations 



There are a limited number of openings in the day division of the 
university for students who appear to have potential for success that has 
not been demonstrated. At the discretion of the dean of admission, such 
students mav be granted conditional admission to the university. 

Some students may be required to take certain courses designed to 
strengthen their foundation in basic skills and prepare them for regular 
college courses. See the developmental studies program on page 23 for 
more information. 

Academic credit is granted on a credit hour basis. In addition to 
successfully completing regular courses, students may earn credit by 
taking independent study, crediting exams or CLEP exams, by receiving 
advanced placement, by taking coordinated courses at other institu- 
tions, or bv transferring previously awarded credit from other institu- 
tions. These methods are detailed below or in the Academic Regulations 
section. 

The university recognizes the program of advanced placement avail- 
able to talented nigh school students operated by the College Entrance 
Examination Board. Students satisfactorily completing advanced place- 
ment courses in high school and the final examination prepared by the 
Educational Testing Service (E.T. S. ) may be given appropriate college 
credit if their courses are similar to those offered at trie University of New 
Haven. 

E.T.S. Advanced Placement examinations are graded from 1 to 5. 
Credit is allowed where the grade earned is 3, 4 or 5. Students desiring to 
submit advanced placement courses for college credit should have all 
results of these courses and tests sent in with their application to the 
Admission Office. 

The University of New Haven accepts credit by examination from the 
College Level Examination Program (CLEP). The passing percentile for 
CLEP and subject examinations is 50. Credit will be evaluated by each 
department chairman. 

Students may transfer to the university after completing academic 
work at other institutions. Applications should be made to the dean of 
admission. If feasible, potential transfer students should visit the uni- 
versity and discuss their transfer credit situation with the chairman or 
dean administering the curriculum of interest. Normally, the university 
accepts only credit from regionally or nationally accredited colleges on 
an equivalency basis. 

Students transferring from another institution must possess at least a 
2.00 quality point ratio based on a four point scale. Credit is normally 
granted only for those courses completed with at least a grade of C, or its 
equivalent. Credit transferred from a two-year institution is generally 
limited to 60 credit hours, unless otherwise approved in writing by the 
dean of the school in which students seeks to enroll. 

Final decisions on transfer credit are made by department chairmen 
and must conform to school and university policies. Credit is not offi- 
cially awarded until the student has completed at least 12 credits in 
good standing at UNH. Potential students mav be required to take qual- 
ifying or placement examinations for specific courses. 

Plans of study for a University of New Haven degree should be agreed 
upon by both the transfer student and the department early in the first 
term ofattendance in order to avoid course duplication and academic 
discontinuity. 

A student who has independent knowledge of the content of an 
undergraduate course offered by the university may, with the approval 
of the respective department chairman and dean, take a special crediting 
examination in lieu of taking the course. 

Students are reminded that they must earn at least 30 semester hours 
through regular course work if they are to meet the residency require- 
ments for graduation. 

Students may not take crediting examinations during the first or last 
semesters in which they are enrolled. 



Registration 




Registration 29 

Registration is the process of selecting classes each term. Registration 
includes faculty advising, a preliminary choice of classes (pre- 
registration), and fee payment. Final registration is not completed with- 
out these steps. 

Students have assigned faculty advisors who provide guidance on 
academic matters ana help the students with the registration process. 
Normally, the advisor is the chairperson or coordinator of the student's 
major course of study or another faculty member designated by the 
chairman. 

There are two parts to registration: the completion of the registration 
forms and the payment of tuition. There is a penalty fee for delaying 
either of these two processes beyond the end of the registration period. 

Registration dates and procedures for currently enrolled day students 
will be posted in advance. New students will receive registration proce- 
dures by mail. New students must register in person. A separate reg- 
istration is required for each of the semesters, for summer sessions and 
for the winter intersession. 

Social Security numbers will be used on student records; students 
should be sure to bring their number when registering. Prospective 
students who do not have a Social Security number should apply for one 
before registration. Students from other countries who do not have 
Social Security numbers will be given a temporary number by the univer- 
sity; however, they are encouraged to apply for a Social Security number 
as soon as possible. 

Students are urged to plan their programs carefully before completing 
the registration forms in order to avoid the need for requesting changes. 
Once the registration is completed, students are charged the Change of 
Registration fee for each change made. The fee is payable upon comple- 
tion of the form requesting the change. 

Please Note: No new student will be permitted to register for classes 
until: 

1 . The nonrefundable Acceptance Fee has been paid. 

2. Tutition in full for the semester has been received. Students relying 
on financial aid to cover all or part of a semester's expenses must pre- 
sent evidence of the amount of money awarded must be presented. 

Course Overload Restriction 

Students may not register for more than 15 semester hours in any one 
semester without written permission from their advisor and approval of 
their department chairman unless their work sheet specifically requires 
them to take more hours. 

In most instances, students will be required to achieve a cumulative 
quality point ratio of 3.2 in order to register for more than 15 semester 
hours in any given semester. 



Undergraduate 
Day Division 

1981-82 




H ■<>\" : :'*^ 



TUITION, FEES AND 
EXPENSES 

The tuition and other expenses listed in this section reflect the charges 
for the 1981-82 academic year. The tuition charges for the 1982-83 and 
1983-84 academic years are expected to be higher than the charges listed 
in this section. 

Day Division students taking courses offered during the evening will 
still pay the Day Division tuition rate for the first 18 credits per semester. 
Evening Division students may take one course offered during the day at 
the Evening Division tuition rate. 

Application Fee $15 

Payable with student's application to the university. 

Acceptance Fee $50 

Payable by all new students (incoming freshmen, transfer and 
former students) upon notification of acceptance, not 
refundable. 



Tuition, 1981-82, Full-time Students 

Full time students taking 12-18 credit hours. 



Per Semester Per Year 

$2,010 $4,020 



Students taking less than 12 credit hours, 
tuition per credit hour, $134. 

Students taking 19 or more credit hours, 
additional tuition for each credit hour over 18, $94. 

Student Activity Fee 50 100 



Total tuition and fees 



$2,060 



$4,120 



Note: The Student Activity Fee is distributed by the Day Student Gov- 
ernment and covers the cost of student-supported services such as the 
newspaper and radio station and helps defray the expenses of clubs, 
organizations, social activities, etc. 

Registration Late Fee $25 

Late Payment Fees 

Assessed for failure to complete payment of tuition, meal 

plan or residence charge by due date listed on academic 

calendar in this catalog. $30 

Additional fee for failure to complete payment of tuition, 

meal plan or resident charges by the first day of classes. $15 

Additional fee of 1 Vi percent per month on the unpaid 
balance after the first day of classes. 



The Administration Building. 



Undergraduate 
Evening Division 
1981-82 



Application Fee 

Payable with the student's application to the university, not 
refundable. $10 

Tuition, 1981-82 

Evening students taking up to 1 1 credit hours, per credit hour. $94 



Tuition Late Fee 

Fifty percent of the tuition for Evening Division stu- 
dents is due when they register, the other 50 percent 
due by the first day of class. After this, the student 
must pay 1 V2 percent per month on the unpaid balance. 

Tuition for Summer and Winter Intersession 1982 
All students, both day and evening pay per credit 
hour for summer and winter intersession courses. 

Tuition, UNH in Southeastern Connecticut, 1981-82 
Students at UNH in Southeastern Connecticut are part 
of the Evening Division and pay per credit hour. 



$10 



$94 



Other Fees 




Change of Registration Fee 

Assessed for each course or section addition after 
the completion of registration . 

Laboratory Fees 

Payable each semester by students registering for 
courses requiring the laboratory fee as listed in the 
bulletin. Non-refundable fees are announced in 
printed course schedules in advance of each semester. 

Computer Use Fee 

A fee will be charged for computer use to students who are not 
enrolled in a computer laboratory course. 

Make-up Test 

Assessed when a student is permitted to make up an 
announced test. 

Make-up Examination 

Assessed when a student is permitted to take an end-of 
semester examination at a rime other than the sche- 
duled time, except for conflicts caused by the examina- 
tion schedule. 
Co-op Program 

Students participating in the university's Cooperative 
Education Program pay a continuing registration fee 
for semesters during which they work. 

Crediting Exam 

Assessed when a student is permitted to take credit- 
ing examination. 

Auditing a Course 

Students pay the same tuition and fees for auditing a course as 
they pay when the course is taken for credit. 

Graduation 

Assessed regardless of participation in exercises; no reduction 
will be made for nonattendance. For graduation in June, the 
fee and graduation petition are due no later than March 1 of the 
year of graduation; for January commencement, the fee and 
graduation petition are due before October 15 of the prior 
calendar year. Failure to meet the deadline date will result in a 
late charge of $25 in addition to the normal graduation fee, to 
be paid if there is sufficient time to process the graduation 
petition . If processing is not possible, graduation will be post- 
poned to the next award date. 

Transcript of Academic Work 

No charge for first copy; thereafter, per copy. 



$5 



$7 

$10 

$75 
$75 



$35 



S2 



Payments 



Tuition, Fees and Expenses 33 

Tuition, fees and other charges are payable when due. Checks or 
money orders should be made payable to the University of New Haven. 
There is a penalty charge of $7 per check for all checks returned by the 
payor's bank. 

As a convenience to those who desire to spread their payments out 
over the period of a semester, a deferred payment bank loan plan is 
available to full-time students and to part-time students carrying six or 
more semester hours or the equivalent. Details and forms for this plan 
are available at the Business Office. 

Application for this plan must be made prior to the first day of each 
semester. 

The university withholds all issuance of grades, the awarding of 
diplomas, the issuance of transcripts, and the granting of honorable 
dismissal to any student whose account is in arrears. 



Refund of Tuition 



Any student under the age of 18 must have the written consent of a 
parent or guardian to withdraw from the university with an indication to 
whom any refund, if applicable, is to be paid. 

Tuition is refunded or cancelled according to the scale below upon 
receipt of formal withdrawal request before the end of the fourth week of 
a semester. 

1st Week— 80% 

2nd Week — 60% 

3rd Week— 40% 

4th Week— 20% 

After the 4th Week — 0% 

A prorated credit toward the following semester or refund maybe 
awarded, subject to the decision of the Committee on Withdrawals, in 
situations involving the death or protracted illness of a student, involun- 
tary induction into military service, other clearly extenuating circum- 
stances, or in the case of part-time students, transfer or change of work 
initiated by employer that precludes meeting class schedules. 

All request for refunds must be made in writing before the close of the 
semester ot withdrawal, and must include necessary documentation. 
The university assumes no responsibility beyond the foregoing for with- 
drawal occasioned by the pressures of family life or occupation. 

Summer School and Intersession 

In cases of withdrawal from a course or courses within the first week of 
each term, a refund of 50 percent of tuition is made. There is no refund of 
summer or intersession tuition after the first week. 

The foregoing policy is intended to protect the university, since the 
university plans its expenses and bases its budget upon full collection of 
tuition and fees from all registered students, and assumes the obligation 
of supplying instruction and other services throughout the year. 



Changes in 
Arrangements 



The university reserves the right to make, at any time, whatever 
changes in admission requirements, fees, charges, tuition, instructors, 
regulations and academic programs it deems necessary prior to the start 
of any class, term, semester, trimester or session. The university re- 
serves the right to divide, cancel or reschedule classes or programs if 
enrollment or other factors so require. 



E» 







FINANCIAL AID 




More than two-thirds of the students at the university receive financial 
assistance annually in the form of scholarships, grants, loans, bursary 
work and the College Work-Study Program. 

Usually, financial aid is not available for the summer term or at 
midyear. Ordinarily, students needing assistance will seek employment 
during the summer to help meet their expenses for the following year. 
Only U.S. citizens and eligible non-citizens qualify for financial aid. 

To qualify for financial aid, or to have financial aid continued, a 
student must maintain "satisfactory progress" as defined elsewhere in 
this catalog. The Financial Aid Committee will review the records of 
students not maintaining satisfactory progress at the end of each semes- 
ter to determine whether aid should be discontinued. Appeals concern- 
ing financial aid for extenuating circumstances may be sent in writing to 
the attention of the committee. 

To apply for financial aid, students must do the following: 

1 . Complete the university financial aid application form available 
from the financial aid office and return it to the director of finan- 
cial aid. 

2. Obtain a copy of the College Scholarship Service (CSS) Financial 
Aid Form (FAF) from their guidance office or the university finan- 
cial aid office. This should be submitted to the College Scholarship 
Service after January 1 identifying the University of New Haven to 
receive a copy of the analysis/The univeristv's CSS Code is 3663 . 

3. Indicate on the FAF that they are applying for the Pell Grant 
(formerly the Basic Education Opportunity Grant or BEOG). All 
aid applicants are required to apply for assistance from this federal 
program . A Student Eligibility Report will be sent to students from 
the Pell Grant program office. All three copies of the report must be 
furnished to the university financial aid office whether or not the 
applicant is eligible for an award. Students applying to other col- 
leges may submit a photocopy of the Student Eligibility Report to 
determine the amount of the award on a preliminary basis. 

4. The university financial aid application must be submitted to the 
Financial Aid Office and the Financial Aid Form sent to the College 
Scholarship Service by April 1 for returning UNH students and 
May 1 for new students. Applications received after these dates will 
only be acted upon if funds remain available . 

Please remember that the four steps above must be completed in order 
to be considered for financial aid. Incomplete applications cannot be 
considered. 

When the financial aid application is completed (and, in the case of 
new students, when the student has been accepted for admission), the 
Financial Aid Committee will review applications for eligibility. Eligible 
students will receive an offer of an award including the type and amount 
of aid. Students should read the award letter carefully as it gives the 
terms and conditions of the financial assistance offered. Those not eligi- 
ble for aid will also be notified. 



Budgets 



At left, the Hunenko sculpture. 



The following are estimated budgets for undergraduate students for 
the nine-month academic year prepared by the financial aid office for the 
1979-80 academic year. Individual budgets may vary depending upon 
circumstances. 



Dependent Students 
(nine-month budget) 



Tuition 

Student Activity Fee 
Books and Supplies 
Room (or Rent) 
Board (or Meals) 
Travel 
Personal 
Total 



Resident 


Commuter 


$4,020 


$4,020 


100 


100 


240 


240 


1,300 


— 


975 


— 


100 


580 


500 


500 



$7,235 



$5,440 



Travel allowance for resident students is an average figure covering two round 
trips to home in academic year. Adjusted for individual situations. Commuter 
allowance is for average travel costs for academic year for students living approx- 
imately 12 miles from UNH. Adjusted to public transportation cost when avail- 
able in local area, and increased for longer distances. 



Independent Self-Supporting Students 
(12-month budget) 



Tuition 

Student Activity Fee 

Books and Supplies 

'Independent Student 

Allowance (ISA) 
Total 



Single 

$4,020 
100 
240 

5,170 
$9,530 



Married 

$4,020 
100 
240 

6,950 
$11,310 



"ISA is based on Burea of Labor Statistics data adjusted for inflation of the Con- 
sumer Price Index through December, 1978. 



Scholarships & 
Awards 



Academic Scholarships 

A number of university scholarships are awarded each year on the 
basis of academic achievement, financial need, evidence of self-help and 
overall contribution to the university . To be eligible, a student must have 
a cumulative quality point ratio of 3.2 or better, and must show evidence 
of financial need. 

Donor Scholarships 

Many scholarship awards are available each year through the gener- 
osity of business firms, organizations and friends of the university. 
Scholarships marked with an asterisk (*) require special application pro- 
cedures. Contact the financial aid office for more information. 

* Alumni Scholarship — An annual award of $1 ,000 is designated for the 
son or daughter of one of the alumni of the university. Selection will be 
made by the Student Aid Committee after a review of applicants. This 
award is given on a one-year basis and is not renewable. 

Amity Charitable Trust Fund — An annual award is made from the 

income of this fund to worthy students, based on ability, promise and 

financial need without regard to sex, race, country of national origin or 

religion. Preference is given to students whose homes are in the greater 

New Haven area. 

Bic Pen Company Scholarships — Awards of approximately $500 each 

are made annually based on financial need, scholarship, and other aid. 

Preference is given to students from the Milford area. 

Bozzutos Charity Sports Classic Scholarship Fund— The interest on 

this fund is awarded annually to a needy student with good academic 

standing. 



Financial Aid 37 




Carmel Benevento Memorial Scholarship — This scholarship is 
awarded annually to a woman entering the university as a freshman. 
The award was established in memory of Carmel Benevento. Selection is 
based on need and outstanding academic or creative ability. 

Clarence W. Dunham Scholarship — An annual award of $500 is made to 
a civil engineering student after completion of the freshman year. Appli- 
cants must be recommended by the dean of engineering and the chair- 
man of civil engineering. 

Chesebrough-Pond's Inc. Engineering Scholarships — These schol- 
arships are designated for students in the field of engineering. Prefer- 
ence is given to U.S. citizens and minority students. High academic 
ability and promise are prime considerations. 

*Eder Brothers, Inc. — Annual awards to hotel management, tourism 
and travel students in the hotel/restaurant management concentration 
who have an interest in food and beverage management. Awards are 
made in the amounts of $500 to a full-time day student and five $100 
awards to part-time evening students. 

Enthone Scholarship — An award of $1,200 is given annually to a junior 
or senior in the field of chemistry. The recipient must be a citizen of the 
United States. Selection is based on activities as well as scholarship. 

Ernst & Whinney Scholarship Foundation — Annual awards are made 
to junior and senior students majoring in accounting. Selection is by the 
department based on academic achievement. 

H. B. Ives Company Scholarship Foundation — An annual award of 
$500 is made to a male undergraduate seeking a degree in engineering, 
business administration or management. The recipient must be a resi- 
dent of New Haven County. 

H.H. Brown Shoe Company, Inc. — This scholarship is offered on an 
annual basis to a junior or senior in business administration or econom- 
ics. Academic record and financial need will be considered in selection of 
the recipient. 

Junior Achievement Scholarship — Awards are made to entering stu- 
dents who have actively participated in the Junior Achievement program 
in South Central Connecticut. Selection for this one year award is based 
on academic record and need for assistance. 

The Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Scholarship Fund — Annual 
awards are available to students entering the University of New Haven 
who exemplify the ideals of the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. 

M. K. Peterson Scholarship — An annual scholarship award is made in 
the name of our former president, M. K. Peterson. The award is from the 
income of a gift from the Connecticut Savings Bank for this purpose. 
Preference in selection of the recipient is given to sons and daughters of 
C.S.B. employees. 

National Association of Accountants, New Haven Chapter — A schol- 
arship is awarded annually to an accounting student entering second- 
year studies. Selection is restricted to students living in the greater New 
Haven area, and is based on academic record and need. 

•National Institute for the Food Service Industry — The Golden Plate and 
Heinz Scholarships are available to outstanding students in the Depart- 
ment of Hotel Management, Tourism and Travel, based upon need and 
ability. 

New Haven Water Company — An annual scholarship is awarded to a 
student from the inner city of New Haven. Selection is made on the basis 
of financial need and potential for academic success in a college program. 

Paul Kane Memorial Scholarship — Award is made annually to a 
scholar-athlete in memory of Lt. Paul Kane, U.S.N., a former student at 
the university and captain of the hockey team. Lt. Kane, a pilot in the 
U.S. Navy, was killed in a crash in the Pacific Ocean in 1974. 



Rotary Club International Scholarship — A scholarship of $1 ,000 for one 
year is offered to an international student sponsored by a Rotary Club in 
the greater New Haven area. 

Southern Connecticut Gas Company Scholarship — A scholarship of 
one-half year's tuition is sponsored by the Southern Connecticut Gas 
Company. This award is made annually to an inner-city resident of New 
Haven meeting need and academic qualifications. 

Southern New England Telephone Company Aid to Scholars — Annual 
awards are made available to entering freshmen from Connecticut 
through this scholarship program. Selection for this assistance is based 
on financial need and academic record . 

*Statler Foundation — The foundation makes annual awards to deserving 
students in the Department of Hotel, Management, Tourism and Travel. 

The Olin Employees Fund — Scholarships are offered to sons and 
daughters of Olin employees meeting the standards of selection. 

Virginia M. Parker Scholarship — Established by Chi Kappa Rho Soror- 
ity, it is awarded annually to a freshman woman selected on the basis of 
scholarship, potential and financial need. 

Wallace Silversmiths Division of HMW Industries — A $1,500 annual 
scholarship award is available to a financially disadvantaged minority 
student majoring in business administration. 

William T. Morris Foundation — Annual awards totalling $15,000 in 
recognition of outstanding academic achievement are awarded on the 
basis of financial need. 

'Yale University — The scholarship plan for children of faculty and staff 
members of Yale University provides scholarship grants to qualified 
students. 

Other scholarships of a restricted nature are also available to qualified 
students. 

Annual prizes include the Freshman Prize and the Nordlund Cup, 
awarded to an outstanding business major. 



Grants 




The University of New Haven awards grants to students who have 
demonstrated academic promise and financial need, and who have 
contributed to some area of university activity. 

Two federal and two state grant programs are also open to University 
of New Haven students: 

Pell Grant (formerly BEOG) — Designed to assist needy students en- 
tering postsecondary education. Students apply on the Financial Aid 
Form (FAF) or directly to the program offices; information and applica- 
tion forms are available at high school guidance offices or at the univer- 
sity financial aid office. All university financial aid applicants are re- 
quired to apply for a Pell Grant as a part of their university aid applica- 
tion. Awards under the Pell Grant program are presently authorized to a 
maximum of $1,800. 

Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants (SEOG) — Designed to 
assist needy students after consideration of other aid available. Awards 
of $200 to $1 , 500 may be made annually under this program to stu- 
dents in good standing who are making satisfactory progress toward 
graduation. 

Grants to Connecticut Residents — By act of the Connecticut General 
Assembly, funds have been made available to assist state residents 
attending private colleges within the state. In 1980-81 approximately 800 
awards were made to students at the university who had financial need. 
Awards ranged from $200 to $2,000, with the average grant at approx- 
imately $980. Eligible students are considered for these awards on the 
basis of their university financial aid application. 



Student Loans 39 

Connecticut Supplemental Grants — Additional funds are awarded to 
needy Connecticut students attending the university through this pro- 
gram which is similar to the federal SEOG. Grants averaging $800 
apiece are made annually to approximately 100 students. The maximum 
award is $1 ,500 per year. Recipients are selected by the financial aid 
office. 

Many students at the university receive scholarships and grants from 
various programs in other states including Pennsylvania, New Jersey 
and Massachusetts. There are many other organizations and companies 
offering scholarships and grants. Entering students should explore such 
opportunities for assistance with the guidance offices of the schools they 
are currently attending. 



Loans 



Student Employment 



National Direct Student Loans — This federal program was established 
by the Higher Education Amendments of 1972 replacing the former 
National Defense Student Loan Program. Funds are available for loans of 
up to $1,000 annually to needy students with satisfactory academic 
records. Loans are repayable starting six months after graduation at five 
percent simple interest. 

United Student Aid Fund — This private, nonprofit service corporation 
provides long-term, low-interest loans to upperclassmen in good stand- 
ing. Guaranty funds were provided by a donation of the Day Student 
Government so that the university could participate. 

Guaranteed Loans — The State of Connecticut and many other states 
have established higher education loan programs offering long-term 
loans at low interest rates. In Connecticut, a student may borrow up to a 
maximum of $2,500 each school year, repayable starting after gradua- 
tion. Federal interest benefits cover full interest while in attendance 
as long as good academic standing and satisfactory progress are 
maintained. 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers — The Connecticut Sec- 
tion of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Student Loan 
Fund offers non-interest-bearing loans to senior students in electrical 
engineering. 

Additional Loans — Loan assistance to students in temporary financial 
difficulty is available through the Roy M. Jenkins Jr. Memorial Fund and 
TheC.L. Robertson Emergency Loan Fund. Both of these are adminis- 
tered by the financial aid office . 

College Work-Study program — A federal assistance program de- 
signed to enable students having financial need to work both during the 
summer and through the school year, thus earning a substantial portion 
of their college expenses. Work assignments are made on campus and 
also with public and private non-profit agencies such as the YMCA, 
YWCA, New Haven Boys' Club, City of New Haven, Social Security, 
State of Connecticut and South Central Criminal Justice Planning 
Agency. 

Bursary work — The university provides many jobs on campus for de- 
serving students who meet the criteria set by trie financial aid office. 
Students must submit a financial aid application in order to be con- 
sidered for bursary awards. Awards are made each semester of ap- 
proximately $600 for working an average of 12 hours per week. 




mmSHBB JL- 1 






tei^MK, 






> 



Academic Honesty 



ACADEMIC 
REGULATIONS 

Academic dishonesty is not tolerated at the University of New Haven. 
All students are responsible for reading and understanding the state- 
ment on academic honesty in the Student Handbook. 

Violation of university standards for academic honesty, including 
plagiarism, will be a sufficient reason for an F in the course and will be 
reported to the dean of student affairs and services. A second violation 
may be cause for expulsion from the university. 

Plagiarism is defined as the unacknowledged use of another person's 
work or the submission of the same work for more than one course 
without expressed written permission in advance. 



Attendance 
Regulations 



Every student is expected to attend all regularly scheduled class ses- 
sions. Specific course attendance guidelines are established by the 
academic departments or each individual faculty member. 

From time to time, it may become necessary for the university to 
compile attendance records for every course in order to meet the needs of 
regulatory agencies, accrediting bodies or for other purposes. 

A maximum of two weeks of absences will be permitted for illness and 
emergencies. The instructor has the right to dismiss from class any 
student who has been absent more than the maximum allowed. Please 
refer to the Student Handbook for further clarification of attendance 
requirements. 



Advanced Study 



Advanced study courses are offered to qualified students in the de- 

?artments offering the degrees of bachelor of science or bachelor of arts, 
hese courses may include a thesis, tutorial work or independent study, 
which permits the student to work intensively in areas of special interest. 



Class 



In order to be classified as a sophomore, a student must have com- 
pleted 27 credit hours in an approved program; a junior, 57 credit hours; 
a senior, 87 credit hours. 



Changing a Major 



Students wishing to make a change in major or program must meet 
with the chairman of the department into which they wish to transfer. In 
consultation with the student, the chairman will prepare a change of 
major form and forward it to the Student Records Office. 



Coordinated Course 



Courses taken by matriculated UNH students at regionally or na- 
tionally accredited institutions may be designated as 'coordinated 
courses." Credit for such courses is accepted and posted on the students 
permanent records and the grades are included in the students' quality 
point ratios. 

Prior authorization for a "coordinated course" designation must be 
obtained from the departments housing the student's major and the 
analogous course at UNH. The appropriate form must be obtained at the 
Student Records Office, approved, and returned to that office before the 
course in question begins. Normally, approval is only granted for those 
courses which are analogous to courses offered at UNH and/or are stan- 
dard courses in a given discipline and which are unavailable at UNH 
because of frequency offerings, cancellation, etc., or inaccessible to the 
student because of temporary residency at a distant location. 



Courses Available 
at Other Colleges 



Dean's List 



Dropping/Adding 
a Class 



The University of New Haven has established policies to allow its 
students to take courses at Southern Connecticut State College, Albertus 
Magnus College, Quinnipiac College and the University of Bridgeport. 

University of New Haven students interested in taking courses at 
other colleges and universities should discuss this matter directly with 
their departments and consult the statement of policy established by the 
undergraduate school in which thev are enrolled. 

Cross registration for full-time UNH students into courses at the 
University of Bridgeport is now available. Students should follow the 
"coordinated course" procedure detailed above. 

The dean s list honors students who demonstrate excellence in their 
academic performance. Full-time students who earn a quality point ratio 
of 3.20 or better in any one semester will be appointed to the dean's list 
for that semester. 

Part-time students who have accumulated a minimum of 14 credit 
hours of course work at the university will automatically be considered 
for the dean's list at the end of each semester. A cumulative quality point 
ratio of 3.20 or better is required. 

Students who wish to make a change in class schedule must complete 
a "Drop Slip" or an "Add Slip" or both. These are available from the 
Student Records Office. A fee will be charged for adding courses after the 
announced deadline. 

The last date to add classes is one week into the semester, and is listed 
in the academic calendar. No classes may be added after this date 
without special approval from the instructor, the department and the 
dean. All changes should be completed prior to the second week of class 
so that students may be properly registered in the correct sections. 



Full-time Students 



Grade Reports 
Grading System 



Full-time student status is attained by registering for a minimum of 
12 credits per semester, or equivalent term, on either a matriculated or 
nonmatriculated basis. Such status is continued to a succeeding term 
provided a minimum of 12 credits are completed in the term of record. 
Completion is defined as receipt of a letter grade of A, B, C, D, F, S or U; 
other letter grades do not signify course completion. 

Full-time students are eligible for all daytime student activities and 
benefits, and are subject to Day Division tuition charges and other 
relevant fees. It is assumed that full-time students will select the great 
majority, if not all, of their courses from Day Division schedules, unless 
needed courses are unavailable in the Day Division. 

Reports of the final grade in each subject will be mailed to the student 
soon after the close of each semester. The university will release grades 
to a student's employer upon request, but only if the student has given 
prior authorization. ' 

The following grading system is in use and, except where otherwise 

specified, applies both to examinations and to term work. The weight of 

a final examination grade is a matter individually determined by each 

instructor. 

A — Superior 

B— Good 

C— Fair 

D — Lowest passing grade 

F — Failure or withdrawal after the first half of the semester with un- 
satisfactory work 

I — Incomplete 

1 . The grade of I indicates that some work remains to be completed 
to gain academic credit for a course. An I is assigned at the 
discretion of the instructor. This assignment shall not be auto- 
matic, but shall be based upon an evaluation of the student's 
work completed to date and an assessment of the 
student's ability to complete course requirements within the 
allowed time limit. 



Academic Regulations 43 

2. Work to remove an I must be performed within the twelve (12) 
months following the last day of the semester in which an I is 
incurred. 

3. When such work is completed, the instructor will assign a final 
grade for the course. 

4. Should the student fail to complete unfulfilled academic assign- 
ments within twelve (12) months, the grade of W will be entered 
on the student's record. This grade will be final; no further 
opportunity to complete the course will be available to a stu- 
dent after this time. 

W — Withdrawal. Indicates withdrawal from the course after the first 
half of the semester with satisfactory work in the course up to the 
time of withdrawal, or withdrawal from the university after the 
twelfth week of classes . The grade of W will not be assigned to any 
student who has taken the final examination in the course. 

S — Satisfactory. Given only in non-credit courses. 

U — Unsatisfacotry. Given only in non-credit courses. 



Graduation 




Honors 



Matriculated students are required to petition the registrar for gradua- 
tion in the term immediately preceding tneir anticipated commence- 
ment. Forms, schedules, ana graduation fees are published each term by 
the registrar. 

Graduation is not automatic. Petitions, once filed, insure that a stu- 
dent's record will be formally assessed in terms of degree requirements, 
and that it will be submitted to the faculty and the Board of Governors for 
final approval. A petition may be denied by the registrar if graduation 
requirements are not met. If a petition is approved, a degree will be 
awarded at the appropriate commencement. 

A degree will be conferred by the Board of Governors when a student 
has satisfied all program requirements and has met the following uni- 
versity requirements: 

1 . successfully petitioned the registrar and paid all graduation fees; 

2. earned a cumulative quality point ratio of no less than 2.00 in all 
courses applicable toward the degree; 

3. earned a cumulative quality point ratio ot no less than 2.0 (or higher 
if required by an individual department) in all courses in the stu- 
dent's major field of study; 

4. been recommended by the faculty; 

5. met all financial and other obligations and conformed to any local, 
state or federal law concerning graduation, and 

6. met the residency requirements of the university. 

Honors may be conferred upon candidates for graduation according to 
the following standards: 

1 . An associate degree With Honors is awarded to students who have 
a quality point ratio of 3. 25 for the credit hours specifically required 
for the degree program from which they are being graduated and who 
have taken 30 or more hours of required work at this university. 

2. An associate degree With High Honors is awarded to students who 
have a quality point ratio of 3. 50 for the credit hours specifically 
required for the degree program from which they are Deing gradu- 
ated and who have taken 30 or more hours of required work at this 
university. 

3. The bachelor's degree Cum Laude is awarded to students graduat- 
ing with a cumulative quality point ratio of at least 3.25, who have 
taken 60 or more credit hours of required work at this university 
and who have completed all the suggested courses within their 
curriculum. 

4. The bachelor's degree Magna Cum Laude is awarded to students 
graduated with a cumulative quality point ratio of at least 3.50, 
whose quality point ratio in all courses counting toward their major 
is at least 3. 50, who have taken 60 or more credit hours of required 
work at this university, and who have completed all the suggested 
courses within their curriculum. 



Independent Study 



Leave of Absence 




The North Campus Gymnasium . 



5. The bachelor's degree Summa Cum Laude is awarded to students 
graduating with a cumulative quality point ratio of at least 3.70, 
whose quality point ratio in all courses counting toward their major 
is at least 3. 70, who have taken 60 or more credit hours of required 
work at this university, and who have completed all the suggested 
courses within their curriculum. 
In determining eligibility for degrees with honor transfer credit, 
credits earned by crediting examinations and electives in excess of those 
required will not be considered. Only the cumulative quality point ratio 
for courses completed at the University of New Haven is considered in 
determining a student's eligibility for honors. 

In all courses of independent study, including internships, case stud- 
ies, reading programs, practica, theses and work-study experiences, the 
student and an adviser must jointly file a project outline with the reg- 
istrar within four weeks of the beginning of trie course. This outline shall 
serve as the basis for determining satisfactory completion of course 
requirements. In the case of intensive or condensed course work, project 
outlines must be filed at least one week prior to the last day of the 
session. 

Independent study is restricted to seniors, juniors and exceptionally 
qualified sophomores. Students must have at least a 3.0 quality point 
ratio. 

Baccalaureate students who are in good standing may interrupt con- 
tinuous enrollment by electing to take a leave of absence from the 
university. The purpose may be for personal reasons, to pursue a pro- 
gram of study at another institution, or to engage in other off -campus 
educational experience without severing their connection with the Uni- 
versity of New Haven through withdrawal. Before taking a leave of 
absence, students are encouraged to discuss their particular situation 
with an academic adviser, the dean of their school, the dean of student 
affairs, or someone in the Counseling Center. The following rules are in 
effect: 

• A student must secure the approval of an academic dean or the dean of 
student affairs on the leave of absence form. 

• If the leave is approved by a dean, the form is filed at the Registrar's 
Office on or before the last day of the semester preceding the start of 
the leave. 

• Leaves are not required or granted for summer periods alone. 

• Normally, leaves are not approved for a period longer than two semes- 
ters, or for one year. Under special circumstances, a leave of absence 
may be approved to a maximum of four semesters, or two years. 

• A student who has withdrawn as a degree candidate is not eligible for a 
leave of absence. A student who has been dropped or dismissed from 
the university is not eligible for a leave of absence until properly 
reinstated. Ifa student withdraws while on a leave of absence, the 
leave is invalidated. 

• A student who fulfills the conditions of an approved leave of absence 
may register upon return without applying for readmission, and the 
student may preregister for the returning semester. 

• If a student desires to return later than the semester agreed upon on the 
leave of absence form, the person must make application for readmis- 
sion through the Admissions Office. 

• A student who plans to enroll for course work at another accredited 
institution during a leave of absence should review program plans with 
the dean of his or her school to verify the eligibility for receiving credit 
at the University of New Haven. 

• Before beginning a leave of absence, a student is responsible tor clear- 
ing with other appropriate offices, such as FinancialAid, Bursar's 
Office, etc. A student on leave may not carry an outstanding balance 
at the university. 

• If the leave of absence is desired because of medical reasons, a note 
supporting the leave is required from a doctor. A doctor's clearance is 
required when the student wishes to return to the university at the end 
of the leave. 



Matriculation 



Physical Education 
Requirement 



Academic Regulations 45 

Matriculation is the formal act of registering to study for a specific 
degree offered by the university. Matriculation is, therefore, not auto- 
matic. A student must request matriculation by seeking admission to a 
specific university degree program. Formal acceptance into a degree 
program shall constitute the granting of matriculation. 

Students seeking credit to be transferred to another institution, or who 
wish simply to audit courses or to take them without working toward a 
degree, need not matriculate. Nonmatriculated students must register to 
take their chosen courses, however, and will be allowed to enroll in 
courses only as space permits. It is the student's responsibility to seek 
matriculation should he or she later decide to pursue a University of New 
Haven degree. 

This requirement may be met by choosing a three-credit course enti- 
tled "Leisure Living" or two semesters of physical education courses (PE 
1 1 1 and PE 1 1 2), which offer a choice of activities. 

Students may be exempt from the requirement if they are UNH fresh- 
men 24 years or older, have completed 18 months or more of active mili- 
tary duty, or if their transcripts snow they have completed the physical 
education requirement at another college. Waiver requests should be 
submitted to the physical education department chairperson. 



Probation and 
Dismissal 



Quality Point Ratio 



Failure to maintain satisfactory progress as defined below will place 
students on academic probation for the following semester of enroll- 
ment. Students are automatically dismissed when they receive a third 
probation or when their quality point ratio for any one semester is less 
than 1.00. 

First-semester freshmen earning a quality point ratio less than 1.00 are 
automatically referred to the Academic Standing and Admissions Com- 
mittee which may specify conditions for continued enrollment. A record 
of committee action shall appear on the student's permanent record. 
Committee decisions are normally viewed as final, and may be reversed 
only by the provost or president of the university. 

Academic probation of transfer students is determined in accordance 
with the same, graduated, minimum cumulative quality point ratio scale 
as for nontransfer students detailed above. In determining a transfer 
student's academic standing, the student's total semester hours 
completed — those receivedat other colleges plus those received at the 
University of New Haven — are applied to the minimum cumulative 
quality point ratio scale. 

Students who are dismissed will be notified by the registrar imme- 
diately after the action is authorized by the Committee on Academic 
Standing and Admissions. 

The student may appeal the action by formally reapplying to the 
director of admissions with letters stating all reasons or extenuating 
circumstances that would justify the reversal of the dismissal. The 
Academic Standing and Admissions Committee will review appeals. If 
the appeal is denied, students are not responsible for tuition following 
dismissal. Students may reapply after one semester. 

The academic standing of each student is determined on the basis of 
the quality point ratio earned each semester. The quality point ratio is 
determined by using the quality points assigned to each student's grade. 

To determine the total number of quality points earned during a se- 
mester, each letter grade is assigned a quality point value: 



A — four quality points 
B — three quality points 
C — two quality points 
D — one quality point 
F — zero quality points 
I — zero quality points 
W — zero quality points 
S — zero quality points 
U — zero quality points 



46 



The quality point value for each grade earned during a semester is 
multiplied by the number of credit hours assigned to that course as listed 
elsewhere in this catalog. The sum of these points is the total number of 
quality points earned during the semester. 

This sum is divided by the number of credit hours completed (hours 
from courses with grades of A, B, C, D, F, S or U) to obtain the quality 
point ratio. 

The cumulative quality point ratio is obtained by calculating the qual- 
ity point ratio for all courses attempted at the University of New Haven. 



Readmission 



Repetition of Work 



Residency 
Requirements 



Application for readmission after students have been dismissed nor- 
mally will be considered only after the lapse of a semester and only 
when students provide evidence which indicates probable success if 
readmitted. 

Unusual circumstances may permit earlier application if a student's 
dean and department chairman successfully petition the Academic 
Standing and Admissions Committee to review the applicant's case. 

Requests for readmission should be submitted in writing to the direc- 
tor of admission for transfer to the chairman of the Academic Standing 
and Admissions Committee at least three weeks before the opening of 
the semester, and should include evidence supporting the student s 
belief that he or she will succeed if readmitted. 

A student who has been absent from the university for one or more 
semesters must submit a new application and pay another application 
fee. If the student has attended another college or university an official 
academic transcript is required from that institution. Following the re- 
ceipt of the above material, action will be taken on the application for 
readmission. 

Readmission is not automatic. The Academic Standing and Admis- 
sions Committee reviews each application and makes a decision on 
acceptance, rejection or conditional acceptance of students. 

A course which a student has completed may be repeated only with 
the consent of the chairman of the department in which the course is 
listed. If a student achieves a higher grade in the second attempt, that 
grade rather than the first will be used to compute the cumulative quality 
point ratio. However, both the higher and the lower grades in the course 
remain in the student's permanent record. 

The residency requirements of the university is 30 credit hours taken 
at West Haven or at one of the university's off-campus centers. This 
requirement applies to all degrees, undergraduate and graduate. 

To insure depth of study, trie residency requirement must include 12 
credit hours of work in the declared major for an associate degree, and 18 
credit hours for a bachelor's degree. Exceptions may be granted only by 
the dean administering the major. 



Satisfactory Progress 



Satisfactory progress toward a degree is defined as maintenance of 
full-time status, provided a student is fully matriculated in the Day 
Division. Full-time students must complete a minimum of 12 credits per 
semester to retain their status as full-time students. Completion is de- 
fined as a receipt of a letter grade (A to F) as opposed to a Withdraw (W) 
or an Incomplete (I) . Decisions on student status are made by the 
registrar. 

Students are required to maintain a minimum cumulative quality 
point ratio in accordance with the following scale: 

Quality point ratio of 1 .50 for 3 to 30 credit hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1 . 60 for 31 to 45 credit hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1 .70 for 46 to 60 credit hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1 .80 for 61 to 75 credit hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1 .90 for 76 to 90 credit hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 2.00 for 91 or more credit hours attempted 



Academic Regulations 47 

Appeals involving extenuating circumstances may be addressed to the 
chairman of the Faculty Senate for resolution by appropriate Faculty 
Senate committees. 



Transfer of Credit 
from the University 



Credits may be transferred from the University of New Haven, a fully 
accredited university, to any other college or university merely by 
obtaining a letter of authorization from the school to which the transfer 
of credit is desired. 



Withdrawal 
from a Class 



Withdrawal 

from the University 




Students desiring to withdraw formally from a class may do so before 
the last day to DROP courses published in the academic calendar. Formal 
withdrawal removes the student's name from the class roll and removes 
the course listing from the student's record and transcript. The student 
must obtain a DROP card from the Student Records Office, complete it 
and sign it. Signatures of the instructor and the student's academic 
adviser must be obtained. The card is then returned to the Student 
Records Office. 

Students withdrawing from a class after the last day to drop courses 
will receive either a grade of W or F. The grade assigned by the instructor 
will depend on whether or not the student' s work in the course has been 
satisfactory up to the time of withdrawal. If a grade of W is assigned, it 
will appear with the course name on the student's record and transcript. 

Filing a "Drop" slip does not quality the student for cancellation of any 
university tuition or fee. 

Students desiring to withdraw from the university must complete the 
necessary form at the Counseling Center by the twelfth week of classes 
in the semester. They should also notify their instructors. 

It is the student's obligation to complete this procedure. Failure to do 
so leaves the student liable for all of the current semester's tuition and 
fees, and may result in grades of F being assigned in the student's 
courses. 

To obtain any cancellation of tuition and fees (as described in this 
catalog), formal withdrawal must be completed during the first four 
weeks of the semester. 

Because of the serious ramifications of formal withdrawal, students 
contemplating such should discuss the matter with a counselor as soon 
as problems are perceived. 

Required Medical Withdrawal 

A student may be evaluated by a Counseling Center or Health Service 
professional, and that person, in consultation with another professional 
member of the Counseling or Health Center staff, may recommend to 
the dean of student affairs or his designee that a student be immediately 
withdrawn without prejudice from the university. This recommenda- 
tion shall be made in consideration of the student's physical and/or 
mental health, safety, and well-being and the similar health, safety, and 
well-being of members of the university community. 

The dean of student affairs or his designee shall discuss the need and 
procedure for the withdrawal with the professionals involved ai->d other 
persons deemed necessary. When withdrawal is implemented, the dean 
or his designee shall meet'directly with the student to inform him or her 
of the need and conditions of the withdrawal if this meeting is possible 
and/or appropriate. The university reserves the right to inform the 
parents of a dependent student of the forced medical withdrawal. 

Readmission following medical withdrawal will require a positive 
evaluation of the student s condition by the appropriate Counseling or 
Health Center professionals and a personal'intervew with the dean 
or his designee. On the basis of the information received, the dean will 
approve or disapprove the application as part of the admissions process. 



p 



SCHOOL OF ARTS 
AND SCIENCES 

Ralf E. Carriuolo, Ph.D., acting dean 



The ideals of a liberal education are intellectual and imaginative 

frowth, freedom of thought and inquiry and a sense of personal worth, 
he active pursuit of wisdom, the enrichment of the spirit and the 
development of each individual as a person offer the world its best hope 
for the future. 

It is the aim of the School of Arts and Sciences to offer students the 
opportunity for a liberal education which will enrich the mind while it 
prepares them to pursue their interests and goals. Courses and pro- 
grams have been designed to appeal to a wide range of interests and to 
secure the commitment of each student who is seriously engaged in the 
acquirement of an education. 

Education is made up of a great many things, and not all education 
takes place in the classroom or even on the campus. New Haven is an 
exciting cultural center which offers libraries, natural history museums, 
art museums and exhibitions and workshops for dance and the creative 
arts. A constant procession of speakers ana performing artists comes to 
the New Haven area. Long Wharf Theater is the home of an excellent 
regional company offering a varied fare of classics and new plays, and 
the Yale Repertory Theater is innovative and exciting. Programs of old 
and new films are offered on several college campuses in the area. 

Speakers and performing artists are brought to the campus of the 
University of New Haven and a series of concerts is organized by the 
world musicprogram. An annual arts festival allows artists to exhibit 
their work. The university's new library offers comfortable surroundings 
for study and leisure reading. It has an excellent collection of books, 
journals, periodicals and phonograph records. 

In the School of Arts and Sciences, students are encouraged to pursue 
as broad-based a program of study as possible. The school offers the 
degrees of bachelor of arts, bachelor of science and associate in science. 



Programs Master of Arts 

Community Psychology 

Gerontology 

Humanities 

Legal Studies 

Organizational/Industrial Psychology 

Master of Science 

Environmental Sciences 

Senior Professional Certificate 

Applications of Psychology 

Bachelor of Arts 

Art 

Fashion Design 

Graphic and Advertising Design 

Interior Design 

Biology 

Chemistry 

Communication 




Academic Programs 



Economics 
English 

Writing Concentration 

Literature Concentration 
History 
Mathematics 
Philosophy 
Phvsics 

Political Science 
Psychology 
Sociology 

Social Welfare 
World Music 

Bachelor of Science 

Applied Mathematics 

Natural Science Concentration 

Computer Science Concentration 
Biology 

Biological Illustration 
Environmental Studies 
Microbiology 
Physics 

Associate in Science 

Biology 

Environmental Studies 

Fashion Design 

General Studies 

Graphic and Advertising Design 

Interior Design 

Journalism 

Photography 

Certificate Programs 

Art 

Advertising 

Fashion Design 

Interior Design 

Photography 
Communication 

Journalism 
Institute of Law and Public Affairs 

Paralegal Studies 

The School of Arts and Sciences offers programs leading to the bache- 
lor of arts degree, the bachelor of science degree, the associa te in science, 
and a number of certificate programs. 

Through the Graduate School, the School of Arts and Sciences offers 
programs leading to the master of arts degree, the master of science 
degree, and senior professional certificates. 

Bachelor's Degrees 

The bachelor's degree programs generally require 120 credit hours of 
study and take four years for full-time day students. Many other Univer- 
sity of New Haven students take advantage of the full range of courses 
offered in the evening and complete their undergraduate degree on a 
schedule that complements their own careers. 

Associate Degree Programs 

The associate degree program is designed to encourage students 
to begin their college education even though they do not yet want to 
commit themselves to a full, four-vear course of study. Sixty or more 
credit hours are required for the associate degree, and the credits earned 
may later apply toward the student's bachelor's degree. 



Admission Criteria 



Core Requirements 



Arts and Sciences Core Requirements 51 

The student wishing to pursue this option is encouraged to consult 
with the dean of the school or with the chairman in whose departments 
the associate degree program is offered . Students who complete associ- 
ate degree work may wish to have their credits applied toward further 
study leading to the bachelor of arts or bachelor of science. 

Minors 

It is highly recommended that students working toward a degree in 
one area of study give serious thought to organizing their elective 
courses so as to receive a minor in a second discipline. A minor usually 
consists of 18 credit hours devoted to the study of either a group of 
related subjects or subjects offered by one department. 

Minors are offered in aeronautical technology, anthropology, art, biol- 
ogy, black studies, biochemistry, chemistry, communication, English, 
environmental studies, forensic science, history, journalism, mathe- 
matics, nutrition, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology, 
social welfare, sociology, teacher education and world music. Students 
interested in studying for a minor should consult with the chairman 
of the department offering the minor. 

Certificate Programs 

Students can take their first step toward an undergraduate degree by 
registering for one of the certificates offered by the School of Arts and 
Sciences. 

Each certificate program is carefully designed as a concentrated intro- 
duction to a particular subject area and generally consists of courses 
totaling 15 to 18 credit hours. 

Later, students may choose to apply the credits they have earned 
toward their undergraduate degree at the university. 

An applicant for admission to the School of Arts and Sciences must 
be a graduate of an approved secondary school or the equivalent. While 
no set program of high school subjects is prescribed, an applicant must 
meet the standard or the university in respect to the high school average. 
Applicants must present 15 acceptable units of satisfactory work, includ- 
ing nine or more units of college preparatory subjects. Satisfactory scores 
on College Entrance Examination Board (S. A.T.) or American College 
Testing (A. C.T.) program tests are required. 

All students enrolled in bachelor's degree programs in the School of 
Arts and Sciences must take the following groups of core requirements, 
usually within the first two years of study. The core courses and the 
departmental requirements must be met by all candidates for the bache- 
lor s degree in the School of Arts and Sciences. 

Required Courses 
English and Humanities 

3 credit hours English composition 

3 credit hours English composition and literature 

6 credit hours fine arts (art, music, theatre) 

6 credit hours literature 

3 credit hours philosophy 

Social Sciences 

3 credit hours economics 

6 credit hours history, 3 credits hours must be HS 101 or 102 

3 credit hours psychology 

3 credit hours sociology 

3 credit hours political science 

3 credit hours chosen from any social science department 

Science and Mathematics 

11-12 credit hours physics, chemistry, science, biology and mathematics, 

must include one semester of a laboratory science with laboratory. 
M 103 does not count toward the core requirements. 



A.S., General Studies 



The School of Arts and Sciences offers the A. S. in general studies to 
serve two different student populations. The first is the new or returning 
student who wishes a general liberal arts education for personal enrich- 
ment. The second type of student is one who is undecided about career 
objectives and wishes to defer the choice of a major field. 

X'early half of the 60 credit hours required for the degree are free elec- 
tives. This flexibilitv permits the student to take courses in a number of 
different fields prior to choosing a major. Bv judicious choice of electives, 
it is possible to transfer into majors in any of the schools in the university. 

Students planning to transfer to four-year programs in the School of ' 
Arts and Sciences should note additional core requirements in science 
and mathematics, English literature, fine arts and social science, as well 
as special requirements in particular major programs. 

Required Courses 

Students must complete 60 credit hours of courses to earn the associate 
in science degree with a general studies major, including the courses 
listed below. 
E 105 Composition 
El 10 Composition and Literature 
EC 133 Principles of Economics I 
E 111 & 112 Physical Education I & II 
PL 1 1 1 Introduction to Philosophy 
PS 121 American Government and Politics 
SO 113 Sociology 

6 credit hours of history including HS 101 or HS 102 Western Civiliza- 
tion I or II. 

6 credit hours of science or mathematics electives. 
24 credit hours of electives, with 12 hours of foreign languages 
recommended. 



Department of Art 




Chairman: Associate Professor Jean Henry, Ph.D., Florida State 
University 

Professor: Elizabeth Moffitt, M.A., HunterCollege 

Associate Professor: Joan A. Gardner, M.F.A., University of Illinois 

Assistant Professor: Edward J. Maffeo, Ph.D., Xew York University 



Understanding the history and practice of the visual arts gives us one 
essential tool for understanding ideas and culture, and for thinking 
about the individual's relationship to society. The study of visual arts 
also provides an opportunity for self-expression. Our various programs 
help encourage and develop the student's sensitivity to materials and 
ideas which will encourage both understanding and expression. 

Equally important is the practical application of technical skills which 
when synthesized with understanding and expression help the student 
compete in today's marketplace. Our small classes are designed for 
individual attention to encourage the student to achieve the integration 
of these three essential factors: understanding, expression and technical 
skill. 

Foundation courses in drawing, two-and-three dimensional design 
and the history of art provide the basis of all students' training. Work in 
color theory, painting, sculpture, ceramics, printmaking and photog- 
raphy provide the necessary vocabulary for effective visual communi- 
cation. Courses in specific majors help refine the student's technical 
knowledge. 



Art 53 

Foundation courses in the Department of Art are sequentially struc- 
tured. We strongly recommend that students stay in close consultation 
with the art faculty and department chair prior to scheduling. 

By combining the historical perspective with fundamental techniques 
and advanced courses, students may prepare for career opportunities as 
well as graduate study in such fields as art, business, education and 
industry in such specific areas as graphic and advertising design, fashion 
design, interior design, photography, biological illustration. We offer 
internships with local firms and organizations for advanced students 
to experience "on the job" situations. Our focus is to aid students in 
applying their theoretical and applied training to the work situation. The 
art faculty of the University of New Haven is committed to responding to 
the community it serves and preparing its students for a professional fife. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 

D . A. , Aft All students in the B. A. in art program must complete 120 credit hours. 

These courses must include the core requirements for the School of Arts 
and Sciences and 42 credit hours of art, including the courses listed 
below: 

Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art 

AT 105 & 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT 107 Anatomical Drawing for the Artist 

AT 201 Painting I 

AT211&212BasicDesignI&II 

AT 213 Color 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 331 Contemporary Art 

AT 401 Studio Seminar I 

B. A., Fashion Design Practitioner-in-Residence: Louise S. Robinson, Ralph Chieffo School 

of Tailoring; State of Connecticut certification in Vocational Teaching; 
New Hampshire College 

All students in the B. A. in art program must complete 120 credit hours. 
These courses must include the core requirements for the School of Arts 
and Sciences and the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 104 Weaving 

AT 105 & AT 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT 122 Layout and Printing 

AT 201 Painting I 

AT 211 & AT 212 Basic Design I & II 

AT 213 Color 

AT 231 & AT 232 Art History I & II 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

AT 309 Photographic Design 

AT 313 Photography 

AT 319 Textile Design 

AT 320 Fashion Design 

AT 321 Fashion II 

AT 322 Illustration 

AT 401 & 402 Studio Seminar I & II 

RT121 Retailing 

RT212 Textiles 

RT218 Fashions in Retailing 



B.A., Graphic and 
Advertising Design 



B.A., Interior Design 




B.S., Biological 
Illustration 



Practitioner-in-Residence:JohanSevertson, M.F.A, Yale University; 
M.F.A., University of Chicago 

All students in the B. A. in art program must complete 120 credit hours. 
These courses must include the core requirements for the School of Arts 
and Sciences and the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 105 & 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT 122 Lavout and Printing Techniques 

AT 203 & 204 Commercial Art I & II 

AT 211 Basic Design I 

AT 213 Color 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

AT 309 Photographic Design 

AT 312 Lettering 

AT 313 Photography 

AT 322 Illustration 

AT 330 Film Animation 

AT 331 Contemporary Art 



Practitioner-in-Residence: Sharon Matthews, B. A. , Columbia Univer- 
sity; Yale University School of Architecture 

All students in the B. A. in art program must complete 120 credit hours. 
These courses must include the core requirements for the School of Arts 
and Sciences and the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 104 Weaving 

AT 105 & 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT211 & 212 Basic Design I & II 

AT 213 Color 

AT 216 Architectural Drafting 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 233 History of Interior Design 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

AT 312 Lettering 

AT 317 Interior Design 

AT 319 Textile Design 

AT 322 Illustration 

AT 401 & 402 Studio Seminar I & II 

Recommended Courses 

AT 203 Commercial Art I 
AT 309 Photographic Design 

Art History electives. 



Practitioner-in-Residence: Virginia Simon, Art Students League; 
New Art School; Head, Medical Illustration, Yale University Medical 
School. 

The departments of art and biology jointly offer this major which 
includes the combination of courses necessary for career advancement 
in this field. 

For specific program requirements, please see the complete listing 
under the Department of Biology. 



A.S., Graphic and 
Advertising Design 



Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 105 & 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT 122 Layout and Printing Techniques 

AT 203 & 204 Commercial Art I & II 

AT 211 Basic Design I 

AT 213 Color 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 309 Photographic Design 

AT 312 Lettering 

AT 330 Film Animation 



A.S., Interior Design 



A.S., Fashion Design 



Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 105 & 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT 203 Commercial Art I 

AT 21 1 & 212 Basic Design I & II 

AT 213 Color 

AT 216 Architectural Drawing 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 233 History of Interior Design 

AT 312 Lettering 

AT 31 7 Interior Design 

AT 322 Illustration 

AT 401 Studio Seminar I 

AT 309 Photographic Design (recommended) 

Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 

AT 21 1 & 212 Basic Design I & II 

AT 213 Color 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

AT 319 Textile Design 

AT 320 & 321 Fashion Design I & II 

AT 322 Illustration 

AT 401 Studio Seminar I 

RT121 Retailing 

RT212 Textiles 

RT 218 Fashions in Retailing 



A.S., Photography Practitioner-in-Residence: Timothy Feresten, M.F.A., Yale University 



Minor in Art 



Required Courses 

AT 101 Introduction to Studio Art I 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 

AT 211 Basic Design! 

AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 

AT 309 Photographic Design 

AT 310 Studio Lighting 

AT 313 & 314 Photography I & II 

AT 331 Contemporary Art 

AT 400 Advanced Photography III 

A total of 18 credit hours of work in art is required for the minor in art. 
Students may take the courses listed below and any other combination of 
courses that fills their needs and interests. 

Recommended Courses 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 
AT211 or212BasicDesignIorII 
AT 231 & 232 History of Art I & II 



Art Certificate Programs 

Coordinator: Jean Henry, Ph.D. 

The art department offers certificates in advertising, fashion design, 
interior design and photography. Students must complete 15 to 18 credit 
hours of required courses to earn a certificate. Students may choose to 
take these courses for credit or non-credit. For those students who take 
the non-credit option, it is not necessary to apply for admission to the 
university. However, if you are admitted, the credits earned may be 
applied toward the requirements for a degree program. 



Advertising 
Certificate 



A certificate to prepare persons already in industry who wish to 
update their commercial art skills or for persons who wish experience 
in layout, design and the principles of effective design communication. 
All students are required to take 18 credit hours, including the courses 
listed below: 

Required Courses 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 

AT 122 Layout and Printing Techniques 

AT 203 & 204 Commercial Art I & II 

AT 211 Basic Design I 

AT 322 Illustration or AT 312 Lettering 



Fashion Design 
Certificate 



A program for beginners as well as individuals already working in the 
fashion industry who wish to add to their knowledge of the technical 
skills of fashion creation, marketing, and merchandising. Sewing and 
pattern-making skills are enhanced through the teaching of pattern- 
making and textile design processes. All students are required to take 
18 credit hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

AT 104 Weaving 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 

AT 211 Basic Design I 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

AT 319 Textile Design 

AT 320 & 321 Fashion Design I & II 



Interior Design 
Certificate 



A program developed for individuals seeking a professional knowl- 
edge of design and decorating skills applicable to both home and office 
decoration. All students are required to take 15 credit hours, including 
the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 
AT 211 Basic Design I 
AT216 Architectural Drawing 
AT 233 History of Interior Design 
AT 31 7 Interior Design 



Photography 
Certificate 



A program in the basic design principles and techniques which govern 
photography. Designed for beginners, for people who want to apply 
photography to their present jobs, and for people who want to improve 
their present photography skills. 

This certificate also offers a foundation in photographv for pleasure 
and leisure activities and for an aesthetic appreciation ofphotography as 
well. Students are required to take 15 credit nours, including the courses 
listed on following page: 



Chemistry/Communication 57 

Required Courses 

AT 211 Basic Design I 
AT 309 Photographic Design 
AT 313 & 314 Photography I & II 
AT 330 Film Animation 

Department of Chemistry 

Chairman: Associate Professor George L. Wheeler, Ph.D., University of 
Maryland 

Professor: Peter J. Desio, Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 

Assistant Professor: Michael J. Saliby, Ph.D., State University of 
New York at Binghamton 

B . A . ChemistrV This program is designed to provide a traditional liberal arts back- 

" ground with the basic requirements of a chemistry major. 

A complete listing of the descriptions of courses and the B.S. and 
A. S. programs in chemistry appears in this catalog under the School 
of Engineering. 

Required Courses 

AH students in the B. A. in chemistry program must complete 126 
credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences and the courses listed below: 

I* " i Vl^H CH 1 15 & 116 General Chemistry I & II 

N. CH117&118GeneralChemistryLaboratoryI&II 

CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I & II 
CH 203 & 204 Organic Chemistry Laboratory I & II 
CH211 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 
| CH221 Instrumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory 
CH 331 & CH 332 Physical Chemistry with Laboratory I & II 
'1. J ^^ m , CH 41 1 &CH 412 Seminar 1& II 

gfl CH501 Advanced Organic Chemistry 

CH521 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry 

iM 117, M118&M203 Calculus I, II&III 
N^T"*' PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waxes with I aboratory 
j ^^3^ M^tf^dBBV PH205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

6 credit hours foreign language (German recommended). 
18 credit hours of electives. 




Department of 
Communication 



Acting Chairman: Associate Professor Steven A. Raucher, Ph.D., 
Wayne State University 

Professor: Marilou McLaughlin, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

Assistant Professors: Jean Bodon, M. A., University of Alabama; Elwood 
Goulart, Ph.D., Indiana University 



The communication programs at the university allow each student to 
develop interpersonal and mass communication skills and awareness 
through a sequentially patterned series of course offerings. 

Complete information about the bachelor of science degree program 
in communication is listed under the School of Business elsewhere 
in this catalog. Also included are course listings and information 
concerning communication as a minor field ofstudy . 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For details, consult the Co-op 
Education director or your faculty advisor. 



B.A., Communication 



The Universityof New Haven offers a B. A. and a B.S. in communi- 
cation. Please see the School of Business section of this catalog for in- 
formation about the B.S. in communication. 

Required Courses 

All students in the B. A. in communication program must complete 
120 credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for 
the School of Arts and Sciences and 36 credit hours of communication 
courses, including those listed below: 

CO 100 
CO 101 
CO 200 
CO 208 
CO 300 
CO 302 
CO 307 
CO 308 
CO 340 



Human Communication 
Fundamentals of Mass Communication 
Theories of Group Communication 
Introduction to Broadcasting 
Persuasive Communication 
Social Impact of Media 
Writing for TV and Radio 
Broadcast Journalism 
History of Film 



A. S., Journalism 



Program Coordinator: Associate Professor Steven A. Raucher, Ph.D. 
Practitioner-in-Residence: John Hale, M.A., Hunter College 

The School of Arts and Sciences offers journalism as both an associate 
in science degree major and as a minor in a bachelor's degree curriculum . 

A curriculum built around a minor in journalism and a [bachelor's 
degree major such as communication, English, history, political science, 
social welfare or environmental studies provides an excellent under- 
graduate education for a potential journalist. 

Internships — work on local newspapers for academic credit — are 
available for qualified students. 

Required Courses 

Students must complete 60 credit hours of courses to earn the associate 
in science degree with a journalism major, including the courses listed 
below: 

J 101 &102JournalismI&II 

J 201 News Writing and Reporting 

J 202 Advanced News Writing and Reporting 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

PS 121 American Government and Politics 

6 credit hours of history including HS 102 Western Civilization 
6 credit hours of science or math electives 
9 credit hours of communications electives 



Journalism 
Certificate 




B. A., Economics 



Economics 59 

Communication Certificate 
Programs 

Coordinator: Steven A. Raucher, Ph.D. 

The communication department offers certificates in journalism and 
mass communication. For information on mass communication certifi- 
cate requirements, refer to the School of Business under the communica- 
tion programs. Students must complete 15 credit hours to earn a certifi- 
cate. Students may choose to take these courses for credit or non-credit. 
For those students who take the non-credit option, it is not necessary to 
apply for admission to the university. However, if you are admitted, the 
credits earned may be applied toward the requirements for a degree 
program. 

A program designed to provide basic journalism skills in both print 
and broadcasting media. This certificate program may supplement in- 
formation students already have, or prepare them for other areas in their 
current field of work. All students are required to take 15 credit hours, 
including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

J101&102JournalismI&II 

J 201 News Writing and Reporting 

2 courses from among the following: 

AT 122 Layout and Printing Techniques 

CO 302 Social Impact of Media 

CO 307 Writing for Television and Radio 

CO 308 Broadcast Journalism 

CO 327 Dramatic Scriptwriting 

J 202 Advanced News Writing and Reporting 

Department of Economics 

Chairman: Professor John J. Teluk, M.A., Free University of Munich 

Professors: Phillip Kaplan, Ph. D. , The Johns Hopkins University; 
Joseph A. Parker, Ph.D., University of Oklahoma; Alan Plotnick, 
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania; Franklin B. Sherwood, Ph.D., 
University of Illinois 

Associate Professors: George Karatzas, Ph.D., New York University; 
WardTheilman, Ph.D., University of Illinois 

Assistant Professor: Louis A. Huff, Ph.D., Howard University 

Economics courses provide a basis for an understanding of economic 
structures, a wide range of domestic and international issues and trends 
in the economic life of modern societies. They offer training in analysis of 
economic problems as an aid to the evaluation of economic policies. 

Introductory courses are designed to provide the foundation of eco- 
nomic knowledge which every citizen in a modern complex society 
should have in order to understand the decisions of individual economic 
units and the operation of a national economy as a whole. This program 
is designed for students planning graduate studies. 

The University of New Haven also offers a B.S. in business economics. 
Please see the School of Business section of this catalog for more informa- 
tion about the bachelor of science program. 

Required Courses 

All students in the B. A. in economics program must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the 



School of Arts and Sciences and 24 credit hours in economics, including 
the courses listed below: 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 

EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 

EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 

EC 342 International Economics 

EC 410 Econometrics 

EC 442 Economic Thought 

3 credit hours of an elective offered by the economics department. 



Minor in Economics 



A total of 24 credit hours of work in economics is required for the minor 
in economics. 

Recommended Courses 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 
EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 
EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 

6 credits of economics electives to be chosen from: 
EC 312 Contemporary Economic Problems 
EC 345 Comparative Economic Systems 
EC 442 Economic Thought 
QA216 Probability and Statistics 




Department of English 

Chairman: Professor Paul Marx, Ph. D. , New York University 

Director of Freshman English: Assistant Professor, Donald M. Smith, 
A.M., Columbia University 

Professors: Carroll P. Cole, D.F. A., Yale University; Bertrand Mathieu, 
Ph. D. , University of Arizona; Paul Marx, Ph.D. , New York University; 
Douglas Robillard, Ph.D., Wayne State University 

Associate Professors: Srilekha Bell, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; 
David E.E. Sloane, Ph.D., Duke University 

Assistant Prof essors: Ramona Beeken, M.A., Trinity College; George 
Fenby, Ph.D., University of Connecticut; Bruce A. French, M.A., 
Harvard University; Nancyanne Rabianski, Ph. D. , State University of 
New York at Buffalo; Donald M. Smith, A.M. , Columbia University 



The study of literature is at the heart of a liberal education. English 
and American literature taken together comprise one of the most noble 
monuments to man's intellect and creativity. In addition to its generally 
broadening effect, the studv of literature will help the student to think 
critically and to make his writing and speaking more effective. 

A major in English is looked upon very favorably by admissions 
officers of law, medical and dental schools. It is also good preparation 
for graduate work in such fields as business, education, urban planning, 
social work and public health. Employers in many areas of business, 
industry and government look favorably upon the college graduate who 
has both a rich background in literature and training in language. Such a 
person has breadth of knowledge and is able to communicate effectively. 

A major in English may be taken with a concentration in either litera- 
ture or writing; the two concentrations complement each other. The 
literature concentration stresses the development of critical appreciation 
of the great works in the English language; the writing concentration 



English 61 

stresses the growth of the student's own skill in language use. Both 
concentrations recognize language as the most precise, comprehensive, 
and powerful instrument of communication ever devised by man. Mas- 
tery of expression in English is not only the chief sign of an educated 
person; it is also a minimal necessity for anyone hoping to advance above 
modest levels of employment. 

Skill in written English, in particular, is eagerly sought for and highly 
prized by employers in business, industry, or government. Some spe- 
cific areas in which this skill has immediate, practical worth, often in 
terms of thousands of dollars, are journalism, advertising, public rela- 
tions, sales promotion or training. Many companies hire writers and 
editors for company periodicals and reports, equipment handbooks and 
service manuals. Publishing houses provide employment, of many 
kinds and on many levels, for persons skilled in writing. For writers of 
proven ability, there are numerous opportunities to free lance profitably 
for trade journals, newspapers, magazines and other publications. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 

Foreign-Language Study 

While study of a foreign language is not required, it is strongly rec- 
ommended that the student who majors in English know at least one 
foreign language . Knowledge of a foreign language makes one more 
sensitive to the use and meaning of words in one's own language. 
Furthermore, knowledge of a foreign language widens one s perspective 
and deepens one's understanding through the insights gained into 
another culture. Students who are considering graduate study certainly 
should become competent in at least one foreign language. 

So that students will become familiar with another culture, the depart- 
ment requires English majors to take at least one semester of Continental 
Literature, to be chosen from E 406-409, courses that focus on the 
literature of different major European cultures. 

The English Club 

The club is open to anyone associated with the university. Its aims 
are to encourage a greater love of good writing, to provide informal 
and diversified encounters with professional writers, and to further the 
literary arts on campus. In addition to sponsoring films on writers and 
writing, lectures by well-known contemporary writers and group ex- 
cursions to plays, the English Club publishes the university's student 
literary magazine, The Noiseless Spider. 



B. A. , English 
Concentration 
in Literature 



All students in the B. A. in English program must complete 120 credit 
hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the School 
of Arts and Sciences and 36 credit hours of English beyond the freshman 
level, including those courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

E211 Survey of English Literature I 

E212 Survey of English Literature II 

E 341 or 342 Shakespeare I or II 

E 406 -409 Continental Literature (choose one course) 

Six English courses, one each from groups A, B, C and D and two 
additional courses from groups A through E. 

Group A 

E 302 History of the English Language 
E323 Renaissance in England 
E362 Age of Donne and Milton 
E375 Age of Chaucer 



Group B 

E 353 Literature of the Romantic Era 
E 356 Later 1 9th Century English Literature 
E371 Literature of the Neoclassic Era 
E390 English Novel I 

Group C 

E 361 Modern British Literature 
E391 English Novel II 
E 402 Modern Poetry 
E 405 Modern Drama 

Group D 

E 392 Poe, Hawthorne and Melville 

E393 American Transcendentalists 

E 395 American Realism and Naturalism 

E 405-409 Continental Literature 

E 477 American Literature Between World Wars 

E 478 Contemporary American Literature 

Group E 

E 201 & 202 The Western Tradition in Literature I & II 

E 217 & 218 Survey of Black American Literature I & II 

E 260 The Short Story 

E261 The Essay 

E267 Creative Writing I 

E268 Creative Writing II 

E275 Film Studies 

E 281 Science Fiction 

E 481-498 Studies in Literature 



B. A., English 
Concentration 
in Writing 



Minor in Writing 



Minor in Literature 



All students in the B. A. in English program must complete 120 credit 
hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the School 
of Arts and Sciences and 36 credit hours of English beyond the freshman 
level, including those listed below. 

The term "writing skill" implies that its possessor has both ideas to 
express and the skill with which to communicate them. For this reason, 
students in the writing concentration are required to take literature 
courses, as well as writing courses. 

Required Courses 

E220 Writing for Business and Industry 

E225 Technical Writing 

E 250 Expository Writing 

E261 The Essay 

E267 &E 268 Creative Writing I & II 

E 480 Internship (may be substituted for one of the writing courses) 

15 credit hours of literature (courses chosen in consultation with a faculty 
advisor) including one course from E 406-409 continental literature. 

A total of 18 credit hours of work in English is required for the minor in 
writing. 

Required Courses 

12 credit hours of writing courses. 
6 credit hours of literature courses . 

A total of 18 credit hours of work in English is required for the minor in 
literature. 

Required Courses 

E 211 & 212 Survey of English Literature I & II 
E 213 & 214 Survey of American Literature I & II 

6 credit hours of additional literature courses. 




Biology/Environmental Studies 63 

Department of Biology, 
Environmental Studies 
and General Science 

Chairman: Associate Professor Dennis L. Kalma, Ph.D., Yale University 

Professors: DinwiddieC. Reams, Jr., D. Eng., Yale University; Burton C. 
Staugaard, Ph.D., University of Connecticut; H. Fessenden Wright, 
Ph. D. , Cornell University 

Associate Professor: Henry E. Voegeli, Jr. , Ph. D. , University of 
Rhode Island 

Assistant Professors: Charles L. Vigue, Ph.D., North Carolina State 
University. 



Biology provides one of the cornerstones of a liberal education by in- 
creasing the knowledge and appreciation of oneself and of other living 
organisms in the ecosphere. As a major, biology prepares the student for 
professional or graduate training or for technical jobs in one of the health 
or life-science fields. 

Because of the close relationship to chemistry, physics, psychology 
and sociology, biology provides an area for an academic minor concen- 
tration for students majoring in these and other disciplines such as 
business or engineering. 

Each program includes botany, zoology, microbiology, genetics and 
general ecology. In the B. A. ana A.S. programs, one or two terms, 
respectively, of general biology with laboratory are required . 

The upper-level course requirements of each four-year program differ 
and detailed listings for each program are available on request. With the 
consent of the student's advisor, programs may be modified to reflect the 
special interests of the student. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 

Honor Society 

Installed at the University of New Haven is a chapter of Beta Beta Beta, 
the honor society in biology. Full membership requires an average of 3.0 
in biological courses and 3.0 overall. Students majoring in biology with 
lower grades and those majoring in other areas may affiliate as associate 
members. The society promotes scholarship, research and intellectual 
experiences outside of the classroom by presenting a series of guest 
lecturers during the school year. 



Basic Courses 
Required for 
Biology Majors 



All students earning a bachelor's degree in biology must complete the 
core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences, the course re- 
quirements for their particular biology program, and the basic biology 
courses listed below: 
BI201 Genetics 

BI 220 General Ecology with Laboratory 
BI 251 Zoology with Laboratory 
BI 252 Botany with Laboratory 
BI301 Microbiology with Laboratory 
BI 361 & 362 Biochemistry I & II 
BI591 & 592 Seminar 



CH 115 & 1 16 General Chemistry I & II 

CH 117 & 118 General Chemistry Lab I & II 

CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I & II 

CH 203 & 204 Organic Chemistry Laboratory I & II 

PH 103 & 104 General Physics I & II 

PH 105 & 106 General Physics Laboratory I & II 



B.A., Biology 



Students earning a B. A. with a biology major must complete 122 credit 
hours. These courses must include the basic biology courses listed earlier 
in this section, the core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences, 
and those additional courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

BI 121 General and Human Biology I 

BI 131 General and Human Biology Laboratory I* 

BI 303 Histology with Laboratory 

BI 307 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy with Laboratory 

BI 308 General Physiology with Laboratory 

BI401 Embryology withLaboratory 

3 credit hours biology/science elective 
Choice of math courses M 1 15, M 1 17 or M 127. 
Choice of math courses M 1 16, M 1 18 or M 228. 

"Students with a good background may substitute an upper level 
course and begin with botany and zoology. 



B.S., Biology 



B.S., Biology /Premed 



Students earning a B.S. with a major in biology must complete 130 
credit hours. These courses must include the basic courses required for 
all biology majors that are listed earlier in this section, the core require- 
ments for the School of Arts and Sciences, and those additional courses 
listed below: 

Required Courses 

BI 303 Histology with Laboratory 

BI 307 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy with Laboratory 

BI 308 General Physiology with Laboratory 

BI 401 Embryology with Laboratory 

9 credit hours of biology electives. 
Choice of math courses M 115 or M 117. 
Choice of math courses M116orM118. 

Students earning a B.S. with a major in biology in the premedical/ 
predental/preveterinarian program must complete 134 credit hours. 

It is the most demanding of all the biological programs since it includes 
all the requirements of medical schools, plus the requirements of the 
Biology Department and the School of Arts and Sciences. 

Required Courses 

Course requirements include the basic courses required for all biology 
majors that are listed earlier in this section, the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences, and those additional courses listed below: 

BI 303 Histology with Laboratory 

BI 307 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy with Laboratory 

BI 308 General Physiology with Laboratory 

BI 362 Biochemistry with Laboratory II 

BI 401 Embryology with Laboratory 

BI 515 Biophysics with Laboratory 

CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I & II 

CH 203 & 204 Organic Chemistry Laboratory I & II 

CH 21 1 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 

M117&118CalculusI&II 



B.S., Microbiology 



Microbiology/Biological Illustration 65 

The demand for knowledgeable people in several areas of applied 
microbiology has been caused by a national concern over the condition 
of our environment. This program is designed to address the more tra- 
ditional careers in the field of microbiology as well as newly developing 
ones. 

It will prepare people interested in medical diagnostic laboratories, 
pharmaceutical and food quality control, food and drug regulatory agen- 
cies, biological conversion of waste materials to useful products, indus- 
trial processes where microbes are detrimental, monitoring and improv- 
ing upon water quality and waste treatment processes, and sanitation. 

The program in microbiology is based upon a sound training in 
mathematics, biology, physics, and chemistry upon which the advanced 
courses in microbiology develop. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. with a major in biology must complete 128 
credit hours. These courses must include the basic courses required for 
all biology majors that are listed earlier in this section, the core require- 
ments for the School of Arts and Sciences, and those additional courses 
listed below: 

BI 220 General Ecology with Laboratory 

BI 302 Bacteriology with Laboratory 

BI 304 Immunology with Laboratory 

BI 325 Industrial Microbiology with Laboratory 

BI 333 Medical Microbiology with Laboratory 

BI 335 Food Microbiology with Laboratory 

BI506 Sanitation and Food Service 

3 credit hours of biology elective. 

Choice of math courses Ml 15, M 117 or M 127. 

Choice of math courses M 1 16, M 1 18 or M 228. 



B.S., Biological 
Illustration 




k 



This innovative program is offered by the departments of biology and 
art, and includes the combination of courses necessary for career 
advancement in this field. 

Required courses 

Students earning a B. S. with a major in biological illustration must 
complete 131 credit hours. These courses must include the core require- 
ments for the School of Arts and Sciences and those courses listed below: 

BI 210 Human Anatomy and Physiology with Laboratory 

BI 251 Zoology with Laboratory 

BI252 Botany with Laboratory 

BI 301 Microbiology with Laboratory 

BI 303 Histology with Laboratory 

BI 307 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy with Laboratory 

BI 401 Embryology with Laboratory 

AT 101 & 102 Introduction to Studio Art I & II 

AT 105& 106 Basic Drawing I & II 

AT 201 & 202 Painting I & II 

AT 21 1 & 212 Design I & II 

AT 231 History of Art I 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

AT 304 Sculpture I 

AT 309 Photographic Design 

AT 322 Illustration 

AT 401 & 402 Studio Seminar I & II 

AT 599 Independent Study (4 credit hours) 

CH103&104orCH115&117 

PH103 General Physics I 

SC 509 Scientific Photographic Documentation 



A. S., Biology 



Minor in Biology 



The associate in science degree program in biology is essentially the 
first two years of the bachelor of arts program in biology. Many students, 
especially those enrolled in the Evening Division, may prefer to receive 
the associate degree after the completion of the first two years of study. 

The A.S. degree program may be modified to provide the necessary 
requirements for entrance into certain types of professional degree pro- 
grams, such as nursing or pharmacy. Students should meet with their 
adviser for further information concerning the A.S. in biology. 

Required Courses 

All students must complete 60 to 64 credit hours of courses to earn the 
associate in science degree with a biology major, including the courses 
listed below: 

BI 121 & 122 General and Human Biology I & II 

BI 131 & 132 General and Human Biology Lab I & II 

BI201 Genetics 

BI 220 General Ecology with Laboratory 

BI251 Zoology with Laboratory 

BI252 Botany with Laboratory 

BI 301 Microbiology with Laboratory 

CH 115 &116General Chemistry I & II 

CH 1 17 & 1 18 General Chemistry Lab I & II 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

1 sociology elective. 

1 liberal arts elective. 

Choice of math courses M 1 17, M 1 15 or M 127. 

Choice of math courses M 1 18, M 1 16 or M 228. 

To minor in biology, students must complete 31 credit hours, includ- 
ing those courses listed below. In some instances, an upper-level biology 
course can be substituted for general biology. 

BI 121 & 131 General and Human Biology I with Laboratory 

BI201 Genetics 

BI 220 General Ecology with Laboratory 

BI 251 Zoology with Laboratory 

BI252 Botany with Laboratory 

BI 301 Microbiology with Labora tory 

A concentration in biology offers greater exposure to the study of 
biology than a minor, yet still allows the student to complete a major in 
another field. A total of 28 credit hours is required. The subjects listed 
under the minor must be completed plus two other upper-level courses. 



Minor in 
Bioengineering 



No rigid group of courses constitutes a minor in bioengineering. 
Students wishing to follow such a program should major in one aspect of 
engineering and take a minor (21 credit hours) or a concentration (28 
credit hours) in biology; or a biology major program may be combined 
with a minor or concentration in engineering. Consultation with the 
particular engineering and biology department chairman should be 
made before starting the program. 



Minor in Education 



TheB.S. program in biology provides a well-rounded science back- 
ground and fulfills all the technical courses needed for the teaching 
certificate. Some upper-level education courses may be taken in coopera- 
tion with other institutions. 



Environmental Studies 67 



Minor in Nutrition 




Students who wish to minor in nutrition must take the following 
courses: 

BI 115 Nutrition and Dietetics 

BI 1 1 6 Fundamentals of Food Science 

BI 121 & 122 General and Human Biology I & II 

BI 131 & 132 General and Human Biology Laboratory I & II 

BI315 Nutrition and Disease 

One upper level nutrition course. 

Environmental Studies 

Environmentalists find employment in several diverse types of busi- 
ness, as well as in municipal, state and federal governmental organiza- 
tions. Besides testing and control of pollutants, jobs in equipment sales, 
administrative positions, laboratory research jobs, work with consulting 
firms and as industrial environmental safety experts are some employ- 
ment opportunities for those majoring in this new area. At present, 
employment opportunities at the entry level are good in this field. 

Usually specialized training is necessary if one eventually wishes an 
administrative job at a high salary level. These programs are designed to 
enable students to enter a graduate or specialty school to continue their 
education. Examples of this advanced study would be a graduate pro- 
gram of environmental studies or engineering, a school of forestry, a 
program in urban ecology or a school of public health . 

A master of science program in environmental studies is offered by the 
Graduate School. This program has both an engineering and a science 
option. More may be learned about this program from the Graduate 
School catalog. 

The bachelor of science degree in environmental studies offers concen- 
trations in the following areas: air-water control and management, en- 
vironmental health andcommunity ecology. 

All students earning a bachelor's degree in environmental studies 
must complete the core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences, 
the course requirements for their particular program, and the basic 
environmental studies courses listed below: 



Basic Courses 
Required for 
Environmental 
Studies Majors 



BI 220 General Ecology with Laboratory 

BI 25 1 Zoology with Labora tory 

BI 252 Botany with Laboratory 

BI 301 Microbiology with Laboratory 

CH 1 15 & 1 16 General Chemistry I & II 

CH 1 17 & 1 18 General Chemistry Laboratory I & II 

PH 103 & 104 General Physics I & II 

PH 105 & 106 General Physics Laboratory 



B.S., Environmental 
Studies 
Air-Water 
Concentration 



The air-water concentration is oriented toward the engineering, chem- 
ical and biological testing, control and management of environmental 
pollutants. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B. S. in environmental studies must complete 132 
credit hours. These courses must include the basic environmental stud- 
ies courses listed earlier in this section, the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences, and those additional courses listed below: 

BI 135 Earth Science 

BI 361 & 362 Biochemisry with Laboratory I & II 

BI 502 Fresh Water and Marine Ecology with Laboratory 



BI 510 General Environmental Health 

CH 211 QuantitativeAnalysis with Laboratory 

CH 341 Instrumental" Methods of Analysis with Laboratory 

SC 507 Characterization and Treatment of Wastes with Laboratory 

SC 513 Environmental Pollutants with Laboratory 

Choice of M 117 & 118 or M 115 & 117. 

Choice of two restricted electives. 

Choice of CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I & II and CH 203 & 204 
Organic Chemistry Laboratory I & II or CH 107 & 108 Elementary 
Organic Chemistry with Laboratory and IE 102 Introduction to Pro- 
gramming: FORTRAN. 



B.S., Environmental 
Studies 

Environmental Health 
Concentration 



The environmental health option stresses the biomedical aspects of 
the environmental pollutants as these affect mankind . This option pro- 
vides students with the necessary background for the area of public 
health and that of a sanitarian. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in environmental studies with a concentration 
in environmental health must complete 134 credit hours. These courses 
must include the basic environmental studies courses listed earlier in this 
section, the core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences, and 
those additional courses listed below: 

BI 115 Nutrition 

BI 210 Human Anatomy & Physiology with Laboratory 

BI 227 Entomology with Laboratory 

BI 361 & 362 Biochemistry with Laboratory I & II 

BI 501 Parasitology with Laboratory 

BI506 Sanitation and Public Health 

BI510 General Environmental Health 

BI591 Seminar 

PA 101 Introduction to Public Administration 

PA 390 Administrative Law 

PA 490 Public Health Administration 

PA 491 Public Health and Environmental Law 

SO 340 Medical Sociology 

Choice of psychology courses P 216 or P 336. 
Choice of math courses M 1 1 7, M 1 15 or M 127. 
Choice of math courses M 118, M 116, M 117orM228. 
Choose one: BI 302, BI 304, BI 308, BI 315, BI 320, BI 502, BI 503, BI 519, 
SC 503, SC 509. 



B.S., Environmental 
Studies 

Community Ecology 
Concentration 



The community ecology program has less stress on the physical and 
biological sciences and on mathematics. It is sociologically oriented, and 
a large number of the specialty courses are in the areas of political science 
and public administration. Hence, this would be a useful major for one 
considering work in these fields or one concerned with town planning or 
environmental law. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in environmental studies with the community 
ecology concentration must complete 127 credit hours. These courses 
must include the basic environmental studies courses listed earlier in this 
section, the core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences, and 
those additional courses listed below: 

BI 221 Human Ecology 

P 321 Social Psychology 

P 330 Introduction to Community Psychology 

PA 101 Introduction to Public Administration 



History 69 



PA 390 Administrative Law 

PA 490 Public Health Administration 

PA 491 Public Health Law 

PS 216 Urban Government 

SC 135 Earth Science 

SO 218 The Community 

SO 410 Urban Sociology 

Choice of math courses M 1 15 or M 1 17. 

Choice of math courses M 116, M 118orM228. 

EC 134 Principles of Economics II or IE 204 Engineering Economics. 

BI 331 Animal Behavior or BI 524 Psychobiology . 

SO 221 Cultural Anthropology or SO 312 Marriage & Family. 



A.S., Environmental 
Studies 



The associate's program is designed to lead directly into the bachelor's 
program if students wish to continue their studies. Evening students 
often prefer to obtain an associate's degree on their way to completing 
the requirements for the bachelor of science degree. The associate in 
science program provides a terminal degree for those who intend to 
work or already work in the environmental field, but who are trained in 
engineering, cnemistry or business and lack the necessary background 
and training in biology and ecology required today in the practice of 
environmental control and management. 

Required Courses 

Students earning an associate degree in environmental science are 
required to complete 68 credit hours, which include first and second year 
courses from the core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences 
and the courses listed below: 

BI 220 General Ecology with Laboratory 

BI251 Botany with Laboratory 

BI 252 Zoology with Laboratory 

BI 301 Microbiology with Lab 

CH 115 &116General Chemistry I &II 

CH 1 1 7 & 1 18 General Chemistry Laboratory I & II 

CH 21 1 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 

M127 Finite Math 

M228 Elementary Statistics 

SC135 Earth Science 

Biology or science elective (4 credit hours) . 



Minor 

in Environmental 

Studies 




The minor in environmental studies provides a useful background for 
students majoring in many other areas of study if they have concern for 
the environment. For example, students majoring in political science 
might well combine their program with a minor in environmental stud- 
ies. Another useful combination is an environmental studies minor and a 
major in business administration or engineering. 

For specific information concerning a minor in environmental studies, 
please consult with the department chairman. 

Department of History 



Chairman: Professor Joseph B. Chepaitis, Ph.D., Georgetown University 

Professors: Gwendolyn E. Jensen, Ph.D., University of Connecticut; 
Thomas Katsaros, Ph.D., New York University 

Assistant Professor: Robert A. Glen, Ph.D. , University of California, at 
Berkeley 



B. A., History 



Minor in History 



History provides the framework for a liberal education. The studv of 
human experience — failures as well as achievements — is the core of 
historical study. It gives insight into related disciplines in the humanities 
and social sciences and broadens the perspective of students in profes- 
sional fields of business administration and engineering, revealing the 
complexity and interrelatedness of human experience. 

History is also excellent preparation for a variety of careers in business, 

fovernment, law, journalism, foreign service and many other areas, 
ecause of the great variety of professional programs at the University of 
New Haven, the student interested in history can combine this interest 
with highly technical professional training. 

The department strives to meet its objectives by teaching not only 
content but critical and writing skills through reading, class presentation 
and discussion, research and writing. Historical methodology is stressed 
in all advanced courses, and students are urged to take the history 
seminar in their senior year to sharpen their critical and analytical skills. 

Phi Alpha Theta 

The University of New Haven has a chapter of the International Honor 
Society in History, Phi Alpha Theta, which is open to those students who 
have had 12 hours of history or more and have maintained an average of 
better than 3.0 in history courses and better than 2.9 overall. The uni- 
versity chapter of Phi Alpha Theta provides the students and faculty 
with a social and intellectual experience beyond classroom work, offer- 
ing films, speakers and roundtable discussions. Students not eligible for 
membership in the society are welcome to participate in all of the chap- 
ter's activities. 

All students in the B. A. in history program must complete 120 credit 
hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the School 
of Arts and Sciences and 36 credit hours of history courses, including 
those listed below. The balance of the program can be arranged in 
consultation with an advisor. 

The department offers concentrations in the general program as well 
as in specific area studies that include American studies, European 
studies and economic history. A student who wishes to pursue concen- 
trations in one of these areas should consult with an advisor for specific 
requirements. 

Required Courses 

HS 101 & 102 Western Civilization 
HS211 & 212 American History 
HS491 Senior Seminar 

1 upper-division history course in each of these areas: European, Amer- 
ican, non-Western world. 

A total of 18 credit hours in history is required for a minor in history. 
These courses must include those listed below and may include any 
other combination of courses in history that supports the student's 
interests and needs. 

Required Courses 

HS 101 & 102 Western Civilization 

HS 105 & 106 Western Economic History 



Department of Humanities 

Acting Chairman: Professor John Collinson, Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins 
University 

Professors: RalfE. Carriuolo, Ph.D., Wesleyan University 



Philosophy/Theatre Arts 71 

Associate Professors: Noreen Dornenburg, Ph. D. , Yale University (on 
leave 1981-82); Michael G. Kaloyanides, Ph.D., Wesleyan University 

Assistant Professor: Eric Von Magnus, Ph . D. , Syracuse University 

Lecturer and Theatre Coordinator: Lila Wolf f-Wilkinson, M . A . , Hof stra 
University 



Philosophy 




Coordinator: Professor John Collinson, Ph.D. 



Since philosophy is concerned with how we understand ourselves, 
other human beings, and the environment, it has relevance to any 
activity in which people may become involved. Philosophy majors go to 
professional schools to study law, education and the ministry, while 
others go to graduate programs in philosophy and other disciplines. 

Philosophy is concerned not so much with solutions to specificprob- 
lems as with the kind of reasoning involved in thinking about such 
problems, it is an ideal minor, no matter what the person's major. 

The major and minor programs in philosophy are designed to comple- 
ment the students' interests so that they can obtain a humanistic educa- 
tion while specializing in areas that they may choose. 



B. A., Philosophy 



A program consisting of 30 credit hours is planned with a member of 
the department to meet the particular needs of the student. All courses 
need not be offered by the philosophy department. Since the major is 
flexible, students have an opportunity to vary their program andto 
incorporate philosophy into a double major. 

Required courses 

All students in the B. A. in philosophy program must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences and 30 credit hours of study planned in 
consultation with a member of the department. 



Minor in Philosophy 



A planned program of 15 credit hours of work which has the approval 
of a member of the department is required for the minor in philosophy. 



Theatre Arts 

Coordinator: Lila Wolff- Wilkinson, M. A. 
Theatre courses may be used to satisfy the fine arts core requirements . 

Productions 

The university community may take part in all department produc- 
tions. Volunteers may act, help with lighting, set and costume design, 
set construction, publicity ana stage management. Participants need not 
be enrolled in theatre classes. 



Minor in Theatre Arts 



B.A., World Music 



Students may complete a minor in theatre arts by taking 18 credit 
hours in the theatre department. They may choose from dramatic lit- 
erature in theatrical contexts, production styles, directing, and acting 
among others. Two major productions are mounted each vear by the 
department with opportunities for students in performance, directing 
and backstage work. 

Required Courses 

T131 Introduction to the Theatre 
T 132 Production Styles 
T141 World Drama and Theatre I 
T 142 World Drama and Theatre II 

6 credit hours in theatre arts, choose from: T 341 Acting, T 342 Directing, 
T 599 Independent Stud v ( 1 2 credits maximum) . 



World Music 



Coordinator: Associate Professor Michael G. Kaloyanides, Ph.D. 

The program in world music is unique. Music is studied as a world- 
wide phenomenon, not simply defined in the Western European 
art tradition. The student is encouraged to view music as a creation 
of all cultures and civilizations on both the folk and art levels, includ- 
ing our own urban and ethnic subcultures. Exposure to various mu- 
sic should lead the student to specialization in a particular area as an 
upperclassman. 

Since music is a performing art, the student is expected to reach a 
satisfactory level of proficiency in either a traditional western instrument 
or one central to the particular culture in which he chooses to specialize. 

A degree in world music qualifies students for professions as perfor- 
mers, composers, musicpublishers, critics and journalists, teachers, 
curators and librarians. Combining music with other fields, graduates 
may enter the fields of concert and ensemble management and sound 
engineering areas. There are, of course, countless performance opportu- 
nities for instrumentalists, vocalists and composers. Vocations such as 
music publishing, recording sales and promotions, and music criticism 
and journalism are also available to graduates with a degree in music. 
Students may also puruse careers in music education, not only as 
teachers in schools and conservatories but also as curators and librarians. 

World music courses may be used to satisfy the fine arts core 
requirements. 

All students majoring in the B. A. in world music program must 
complete 120 credit hours. 

Although the program contains no language requirements, students 
are urged to acquaint themselves with the language of their area of 
concentration. 

Required Courses 

These courses must include the core requirements for the School of 
Arts and Sciences and 36 credit hours of world music including 21 credit 
hours from among the following courses listed below: 
MU111 Introduction to Music 
MU 112 Introduction to World Music 

MU 116 Performance (at least 3 credit hours must be earned) 
MU150 & 151 Introduction to Music Theory 
MU 198 & 199 Introduction to American Music 
MU 201 & 202 Analysis and History of European Art Music 
MU 250 & 251 Theory and Composition 

15 credit hours of upper-level courses (MU 299 and above) including 
MU 416 Advanced Performance. 



Minor in World Music 



A total of 15 credit hours in world music courses other than perform- 
ance are required for the minor in world music. A student's program 
should be planned in consulation with a member of the world music 
faculty. 



Mathematics 73 



Department of 
Mathematics 




Chairman: Associate Professor W. Thurmon Whitley, Ph.D., Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute and State University. 

Coordinator of Precalculus Mathematics: Assistant Professor Shirley 
Wakin, Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

Professors: Joseph M. Gangler, Ph.D., Columbia University; Bertram 
Ross, Ph. D. , Courant Institute, New York University; Bruce Tyndall, 
M.S., University of Iowa 

Associate Professor: James W. Uebelacker, Ph.D., Syracuse University 

Assistant Prof essors: ErikJ. Rosenthal, Ph.D., University of California at 
Berkeley; Baldev K. Sachdeva, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 



The study of mathematics opens the door to a wide variety of career 
opportunities and academic pursuits. Mathematics is a major part of the 
framework of modern science and technology. For this reason, persons 
with strong mathematics backgrounds qualify for stimulating occupa- 
tions in an ever increasing number of fields, from private industry to 
government service. 

The Mathematics Department offers flexible programs in mathe- 
matics and applied mathematics with concentrations in computer sci- 
ence and natural sciences. Students who do not take the computer 
science concentration are encouraged to consider a minor in computer 
technology in order to be better prepared for our technological society. 
Students also may minor in mathematics. 

Mathematics students have direct access to the departmental micro- 
computer and the university's new Data General MV/8000 computer via 
numerous terminals distributed throughout the campus. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 



Basic Courses 
Required for All 
Mathematics Majors 



Mathematics Club 

The Department of Mathematics sponsors the University of New 
Haven Mathematics Club. The club is open to all university students 
interested in mathematics. The club provides students and faculty the 
opportunity to participate together outside the classroom, in the study of 
mathematics and its applications. Topics range from the serious applica- 
tions of mathematics to society, to such avocations as mathematically 
based puzzles and games. Typical activities of the club include guest 
lectures, field trips, films, and social events. 

All students earning a bachelor's degree in mathematics must com- 
plete the core requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences, the 
course requirements for their particular math program, and the basic 
math courses listed below: 



M117&118CalculusI&II 

M121 Algebraic Structures 

M203 Calculus III 

M 204 Differential Equations 

M231 Linear Algebra 

M361 Mathematical Modeling 

M371 Probability and Statistics I 



B.A., Mathematics 



B.S., Applied 
Mathematics 
Computer Science 
Concentration 



Plus these requirements from the School of Arts and Sciences core: 
EC 320 Mathematical Methods in Economics 
PL 240 Philosophy of Science 
SO 250 Research Methods 

Refer to the School of Arts and Sciences core requirements listed earlier 
in this catalog for the balance of courses needed. 

This program is designed to provide students with a broad overview of 
mathematics and its applications, especially for students who wish to 
study pure mathematics, or for those whose career objectives include 
mathematics education or the application of mathematics to such fields 
as business, economics, the social sciences and actuarial science. 

Students earning a B. A. with a mathematics major must complete a 
minimum 124 credit hours. These courses must include the basic courses 
required for all mathematics majors, which are listed above, the core 
requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences listed earlier in this 
catalog, and the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

M321 Modern Algebra I 

M491 Departmental Seminar 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

6 credit hours of mathematics, compatible with area of concentration, 

M 300 series or above. 
8 credit hours of natural science with laboratories in two semester 

sequence. 

This program is primarily for students interested in using computing 
techniques to solve mathematical problems in a wide variety of disci- 
plines. In addition to the mathematics requirements students take eight 
or nine courses in computer science designed to provide training in the 
structure of computer languages, computing machines and computing 
systems. 

Students in this program must complete a minimum of 125 credit 
hours. These courses must include the basic courses required for all 
mathematics majors, which are listed above; the core requirements for 
the School of Arts and Sciences listed earlier in this catalog, and the 
courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

M 338 Numerical Analysis 

M472 Probability and Statistics II 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

IE 224 Advanced Programming 

IE 320 Operating Systems 

IE 334 Assembler Language 

6 credit hours in computer science. 

6 credit hours in mathematics, chemistry or physics. 

3 credit hours in computer science, mathematics, chemistry or physics. 

Courses such as Data Structures and Programming Language Struc- 
ture and Translation are currently being proposed and will also be 
required. 



B.S., Applied 
Mathematics 
Natural Sciences 
Concentration 



Thisprogram is primarily for students whose mathematical interests 
are in the applications of mathematics to such fields as physics, chemis- 
try, statistics, operations research and engineering. The students take 
five to seven courses in a single discipline of the natural sciences or 
engineering. 

Students in this program must complete a minimum of 125 credit 
hours. These courses must include the basic courses required for all 



Minor in Mathematics 



Physical Education 75 

mathematics majors, which are listed above; the core requirements for 
the School of Arts and Sciences listed earlier in this catalog, and the 
courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

M321 Modern Algebra 

M 338 Numerical Analysis I 

M491 Departmental Seminar 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

6 credit hours of mathematics, compatible with area of concentration, 
M 300 series or above. 

Students may minor in mathematics by completing six mathematics 
courses approved by the department. Those students contemplating a 
minor in mathematics should consult with the department as early as 
possible in their academic careers as to the choice and availability of 
courses. 

Required Courses 

M118 Calculus II 
M203 Calculus III 
M 231 Linear Algebra 

9 credit hours of mathematics courses which complement the major area 
of interest. 

Recommended Courses 

M121 Algebraic Structures I 

M 204 Differential Equations or any course in the M 300 series orabove. 



Department of Physical 
Education 




Chairman: Associate Professor Donald Wynschenk, M.S., Southern 
Connecticut State College 

Associate Professors: Joseph A. Machnik, Ph.D., University of Utah; 
Donald Ormrod, M.S., Southern Connecticut State College; Frank 
Vieira, M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 

Assistant Professors: Dona'd Burns, M. A. , Teacher's College, Columbia 
University 



The Department of Physical Education strives to serve students faced 
with a future abundant in leisure time in the construction of healthy 
alternatives to the sedentary lifestyle characteristic of today's society. 
The university recognizes the importance of this mission and requires 
two semesters of physical education for the fulfillment of degree 
requirements. 

Courses in leisure carry-over activities such as golf, tennis, skiing, 
karate, badminton, racquetball, bowling, sailing, swimming, life saving, 
officiating, handball and paddleball are augmented by traditional pro- 
grams in team sports, volleyball, modern dance, ballet, aerobics, slim- 
nasties and the popular leisure living course which earns three credits 
and fulfills all physical education degree requirements. 



B.A.,B.S., Physics 



It is hoped that the increased student interest in oriental combat and 
courses in recreational outdoor activities such as backpacking, camping, 
hiking and skiing will result in further development of course offerings. 
The department, as a service program, seeks to remain cognizant of the 
ever-changing leisure and recreational needs of university students and 
encourages students to creatively participate in program development. 

In addition to the regular course program, the Department of Physical 
Education conducts a vast program of intramural competition for men 
and women. Tournaments in tennis, basketball, volleyball, Softball, 
bowling, touch football, floor hockey, foul shooting and paddleball are 
offered. Participants should refer to the instructions in the student 
handbook concerning insurance and use of physical education facilities . 

Physics Department 



Chairman: Professor Kee W. Chun, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 

Professors: Richard C. Morrison, Ph.D., Yale University 

Assistant Professor: Francis J. Ferrandino, Ph.D., Rensselaer 
Polytechnic Institute 



Physics is concerned with the most basic aspects of our knowledge of 
the natural world. It is a subject in which experiment and theory evolve 
constantly to provide a precise and simple description of the physical 
phenomena around us in terms of a relatively small number of physical 
laws and theories. 

As the most fundamental science, physics is at the root of almost all 
branches of science and technology. It has provided the microscopic 
basis for chemistry, has stimulated important developments in math- 
ematics, is the basis of most branches of engineering, and, during the 
past decade, has proved to be increasingly valuable to the life sciences. 

Consequently, a basic knowledge of physics is excellent preparation 
for diverse careers; research in university and government laboratories, 
industrial research and development, applied science and engineering, 
biological and medical sciences, research in environmental problems, 
and teaching at all levels from the elementary school to the university. It 
also prepares students for careers in nonphysics-related fields such as 
philosophy, business and law. 

The department offers B. A. andB.S. degrees in physics. Degree 
requirements are kept flexible to allow each physics major to tailor a 
program suited to individual career interests. The department strives 
to provide a well-balanced, four-year program emphasizing both the 
theoretical and the experimental in the broad areas of classical and 
modern physics. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 



All students in the B. A. or B.S. in physics program must complete 127 
credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences, the course requirements for their particular 
physics program, and the courses listed below . The balance of the 
program will be worked out in consultation with a faculty advisor. 

Required Courses 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 
PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 
PH211 Modern Physics 



Political Science 77 



Minor in Physics 



PH 301 Analytical Mechanics 

PH 351 Intermediate Electricity and Magnetism 

PH 373 Advanced Laboratory 

CH 115 & 116 General Chemistry I and II 

CH 117 & 118 General Chemistry Laboratory I & II 

M 1 17 & 118 Calculus I and II 

M203 Calculus III 

M 204 Differential Equations 

3 credit hours of PH 401 Atomic Physics, PH 406 Solid State Physics or 

PH 415 Nuclear Physics. 
12 credit hours of physics electives. 

6 credit hours of mathematics electives. 

9 credit hours of restricted electives chosen from physical science, 
engineering and mathematics. 

A total of 20 credit hours of work in physics is required for the minor 
in physics. Students may select from the courses listed below or plan 
their program in consultation with a faculty advisor. 

Recommended Courses 

PH130 Radiation Safety 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

PH211 Modern Physics 

PH270 Thermal Physics 

PH280 Lasers 

PH285 Modern Optics 

PH401 Atomic Physics 

PH415 Nuclear Physics 



Political Science 
Department 




Chairman: Professor Caroline A. Dinegar, Ph. D. , Columbia University 

Professors: Franz B. Gross, Ph.D., Harvard University 

Assistant Professors: James Dull, Ph. D. , Columbia University; Natalie S. 
Ferringer, Ph.D., University of Virginia; Joshua H. Sandman, Ph.D., 
New York University 

A major in political science provides the student with a foundation for 
a career in government on the local, state, national, and international 
levels; for a career in law; for graduate school programs in political 
science, international relations and public policy, and for careers in the 
areas of campaign management, communication, public relations and 
business. All political science and pre-law majors or minors should 
discuss career goals and educational objectives with a departmental 
advisor within one month of entrance into the program. 

All students earning a B. A. in political science must complete the core 
requirements for the School of Arts and Sciences as well as the course 
requirements for the selected program in political science. 

Pre-law students and prospective graduate school students, in all 
disciplines, are urged to take the LSAT and GRE preparation courses 
which are available through the Political Science Department and the 
Division of Special Studies. 

The department participates in the Cooperative Education Program, a 
five-year program that enables the student to combine practical work 
experience with a college education. For further details consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 



B.A. Political Science AH students in the B.A. in political science program must complete 120 

credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements tor the 
School of Arts and Sciences, listed earlier in the catalog, and 48 credit 
hours of political science courses, including those listed below: 

Required Courses 

PS 121 American Government and Politics 

PS 122 State and Local Government & Politics 

PS 241 International Relations 

PS 261 Modern Political Analysis 

PS 461 Political Theory: Ancient & Medieval 

PS 462 Political Theory: Modern & Contemporary 

PS 499 or 500 Senior Seminar in Political Science 

24 credit hours of political science electives to be chosen with student's 

departmental advisor. 
Choice of Comparative Political Systems PS 281 -PS 285 (3 credit hour 

elective). 
Choice of M 228 Elementary Statistics or P 301 Statistics for Behavioral 

Sciences. 



Minor 

in Political Science 



Minor 

in Black Studies 



A student may minor in the Department of Political Science by com- 
pleting 18 credit hours in the program, including the courses listed 
below: 

Required Courses 

PS 121 American Government & Politics 
PS 122 State & Local Government & Politics 

12 credit hours of political science courses chosen in conjunction with a 
departmental advisor. These courses should be related to the area of 
student interest and concentration. 

The black studies minor is an interdisciplinary program offered in the 
School of Arts and Sciences in which the Department of Political Science 
participates . The minor consists of courses in political science, English, 
history, humanities and world music. A student may minor in this 
program by completing 18 credit hours including courses selected from 
the listing below: 

Suggested Courses 

PS 205 The Politics of the Black Movement in America 

E 217 & 218 Survey of Black American Literature I & II 

HS120 History of Blacks in America 

MU 112 Introduction to World Music 

MU 550 Studies in Urban Ethnic Music 

P 321 Social Psychology 

PL 213 & 214 Contemporary Issues in Philosophy 

SO 114 Contemporary Social Problems 

SO 315 Social Change 

SO 400 Ethnic Dynamics 

SO 410 Urban Sociology 



The Institute of Law 
and Public Affairs 

Director: Caroline A. Dinegar, Ph.D. 

The Institute of Law and Public Affairs has been established to provide 
undergraduates with specific training in the areas of paralegal activities, 
public policy and public affairs. Students with an undergraduate major 
in any of the schools of the university may attain a paraprofessional 



Paralegal Studies 
Certificate 



Minor 

in Legal Affairs 



Minor 

in Public Affairs 




Psychology 79 

status in legal affairs or public affairs by completing a minor in the 
institute. The term paraprofessional applies to those with special train- 
ing in a professional field but who do not yet possess the terminal degree 
normally required in the profession. In many instances, paraprofes- 
sional status is a step toward the accomplishment of the final degree. 

A certificate in paralegal studies is issued to students who complete 18 
credit hours of paralegalcourses. The certificate is normally supported 
by courses in the area of political science as well as history, psychology 
and sociology. The required courses are listed below: 

Required Courses 

tPS 238 Legal Procedure I 

tPS 240 Legal Bibliography & Resources (prerequisite for PS 440) 

tPS 440 Legal Research 

9 additional credit hours from the courses in the Institute of Law and 
Public Affairs. Institute courses are designated by a dagger (t) prefix. 

The legal affairs minor in the Institute of Law and Public Affairs 
prepares students for positions as office managers, administrative assis- 
tants, legal investigators, public policy research assistants, public policy 
library assistants and legislative researchers in private and public law 
firms and governmentalagencies. Students acquire specific skills which 
will enable them to do important legal work under the supervision of 
practicing attorneys. The legal affairs minor also prepares students for 
positions in the judicial system and for research positions and clerkships 
in the law libraries of the state. Courses are selected in consultation with 
a faculty advisor. 

The public affairs minor in the Institute of Law and Public Affairs is 
directed towards providing training for civil service positions at all levels 
of government . The goal of such training is to provide more effective 
public administrators and to introduce creativity into the profession of 
public service. The public affairs minor will take a problem solving 
approach to the discipline as students will be conducting basic, in-depth 
research on problems of governmental agencies. Students in this minor 
will be able to develop valuable insights into the nature of the public 
policy process from trie vantage point of the bureaucracy. 

Courses are selected in consultation with a faculty advisor. 



Psychology Department 



Chairman: Professor Thomas L. Mentzer, Ph. D. , Brown University 

Professor: Robert J. Hoffnung, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 

Associate Professors: Robert D. Dugan, Ph.D., Ohio State University; 
Arnold Hyman, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati; David Paelet, Ph.D. 
University of Connecticut; Michael W. York, Ph.D., University of 
Maryland 

Assistant Professors: Michael A. Morris, Ph.D., Boston University; 
Benjamin B. Weybrew, Ph.D., University of Colorado 



Psychology faces the questions that are of most immediate concern to 
the individual: problems such as personal identity, the social context, 
normalcy versus deviance and behavior change. As a science, psychol- 
ogy is devoted to the understanding, prediction and control of behavior. 



B.A., Psychology 



Our dedication to these goals requires that we study behavior from a 
number of viewpoints — development, learning, social, physiological, 
abnormal, personality — each fascinating in its own right. The student's 
attention is also drawn to the many settings in which behavior occurs, 
from the family to the laboratory, from the clinic to the marketplace. This 
great diversity ensures that the studv of psychology will interrelate 
meaningfully with other courses in the humanities and sciences. 

The undergraduate program in the department of psychology com- 
bines basic science ana applications to prepare students for further 
professional training in psychology or for careers in human professions, 
law, business, education and human services delivery. Study in psychol- 
ogy is frequently combined with work in other programs at the Universi- 
ty of New Haven, particularly those in sociology, political science, social 
welfare, management, criminal justice and biology. Courses in business 
and industrial psychology, psychological measurement and consumer 
behavior are especially useful to students preparing for careers in busi- 
ness or public service. 

The psychology major develops skills in design and analysis of re- 
search and effective communication through the study of statistics, 
experimental methods, psychological measurement and psychological 
theory. Through involvement with behavior therapy ancf community 
psychology field work, the student can confront behavior problems in a 
more direct, practical fashion. The psychology department feels that it is 
only through a thorough grounding in basic skills and principles that 
students can effectively realize their own goals. The psychology pro- 
gram benefited in 1980 from the opening of a new psychology laboratory 
building on the main campus. 

The new laboratory contains facilities for student and faculty research 
with human and animal subjects. Specialized apparatus permits the 
study of human and animal learning, sensory capacities, social proces- 
ses, and biofeedback control. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 

Psychology Club 

Students in psychology have the opportunity to participate in the 
Psychology Club. Its purpose is to provide opportunities both to social- 
ize and to develop students' interests in the science and profession of 
psychology. Throughout the year, the club sponsors guest lecturers and 
a variety of field trips. All students are welcome to join. 

Psi Chi Honor Society 

Membership in the university chapter of Psi Chi, the national honor 
society, is open to students in the top 35 per cent of their class who have 
completed at least nine credit hours of psychology with grades of B or 
better, and who are making the study of psychology one of their major 
interests. 

Graduate Study in Psychology 

The University of New Haven offers the master of arts degree in 
community psychology and organizational/industrial psychology as 
well as a senior professional certificate in applications of psychology. For 
descriptions of these programs, see the Graduate School catalog. 



All students in the B. A. in psychology program must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences and the courses listed below: 



Required Courses 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

P 301 Statistics for Behavioral Sciences 



Psychology 81 

P 305 Experimental Methods in Psychology 

P 321 Social Psychology 

P 350 Human Assessment 

BI 121 & 122 General and Human Biology I & II 

BI 131 & 132 General and Human Biology Laboratory I & II 

SO 113 Sociology 

24 additional credit hours of psychology courses (only two 200-leveI 
courses may be counted toward the major). 
3 credit hours of philosophy elective. 
3 credit hours of mathematics, M 109 or M 127 are recommended. 



Minor in Psychology 



Modules 

in Psychology 




Psychology, perhaps more than any other subject, relates closely to 
many other disciplines. A minor is psychology prepares you for gradu- 
ate study in the field and can add another dimension to your studies in 
other programs at the university. A total of 21 credit hours is required for 
a minor in psychology including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

P 301 Statistics for Behavioral Sciences 

P 305 Experimental Methods in Psychology 

12 credits of psychology (two must be at the 300-level). 

Criminal Justice majors: You may substitute a 300-level psychology 

course for P 305. P 336 Abnormal Psychology is required. 
Business Administration majors: You may substitute QA 216 for P301 . 

The psychology department has established the module as an innova- 
tive form of program enrichment for students majoring in other fields. 
The modules are pre-arranged sequences of four psychology courses 
dealing with related topics that are specially chosen to supplement other 
majors. Whenever possible, the module courses should b< taken in the 
order prescribed to maximize the cumulative effect of the learning proc- 
ess. The modules emphasize courses related to other fields and need not 
incorporate the basic training skills in statistics and research methods 
found in the minor. The modules do not constitute adequate preparation 
for graduate training in psychology. Module completion is not noted on 
the student's transcript. 

Arrange with the department office to consult with an advisor. Reg- 
istration will permit access to a faculty member for advisement and will 
enable the department to inform the student about new courses, guest 
speakers, and other departmental events. Students can also consult with 
a departmental advisor to assemble modules uniquely tailored to their 
needs. The modules are as follows: 



Applications in Psychology Module 

P 212 Business and Industrial Psychology 
P251 Behavior Therapies 
P 321 Social Psychology 
P350 Human Assessment 

Social-Community Psychology Module 

P 321 Social Psychology 

P 330 Introduction to Community Psychology 

P 331-332 Undergraduate Practicum in Community Psychology 

Personal Adjustment — Mental Health Module 

P216 Psychology of Human Development 

P251 Behavior Therapies 

P336 Abnormal Psychology 

P 370 Psychology of Personality 




Basic Processes Module 

P 216 Psychology of Human Development 
P315 Human and Animal Learning 
P 361 Physiological Psychology 
P 370 Psychology of Personality 

Experimental Module 

P 301 Statistics for Behavioral Sciences 
P 305 Experimental Methods in Psychology 
P 306 Psychology Laboratory 
P315 Human and Animal Learning 

Sociology and Social Welfare 
Department 



Chairman: Associate Professor Judith Bograd Gordon, Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Michigan 

Professors: Faith H. Eikaas, Ph.D., Syracuse University; Walter O. 
Jewell, Ph.D., Harvard University 

Associate Professors: Alfred D. Bradshaw, Ph.D., Syracuse University; 
Michael E. Hayes, M.S.W., Ph.D., University of Michigan; Allen L. 
Sack, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 

Visiting Assistant Professor: Margaret C. Devilbiss, Ph.D., Purdue 
University 

Sociology is the study of social life and the social causes and conse- 
quences of human behavior. Sociology's subject matter is diverse, rang- 
ing from analysis of families, corporations, hobby groups, cities, and 
sports to sex, death, race and other phenomena. The sociological per- 
spective is empirically grounded and Droad enough to be of relevance to 
those considering careers in related fields such as research, governmen- 
tal service, social work, personnel work, advertising, law, medicine, 
journalism, social gerontology and industry. 

Career preparation is one focus of the department and students will 
select or be assigned an academic advisor early in the major so a per- 
sonalized program can be constructed. 

Whether the student interest is in gaining an appreciation of the theo- 
ries and methods of sociology for their own sake or in specified career 
preparation, a major in sociology will be of great benefit for students who 
become engaged both in finding out more aoout the social world in 
which we live and in applying sociology to shape both the social world 
and their own. 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education . For further details, consult the 
Co-op Education director or your faculty advisor. 



B. A., Sociology 



All students in the B. A. in sociology program must complete 120 credit 
hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the School 
of Arts and Sciences, listed earlier in the catalog, and 33 credit hours of 
sociology courses, including the courses listedbelow: 

Required Courses 

SO 113 Sociology 

SO 114 Contemporary Social Problems or SO 214 Deviance 



Minor in Sociology 



Social Welfare 83 

SO 250 Research Methods 

SO 413 Social Theory 

SO 440 Undergraduate Seminar 

15 credit hours of sociology courses (9 credit hours must be 300-level or 
above). 
3 credit hours of statistics. 

Students must take 18 credit hours to minor in sociology. Students 
should consult with a faculty advisor to select the nine credit hours of 
unspecified sociology courses. The advisor will suggest a combination of 
courses which focus on the student's interests and concerns. The re- 
quired courses are listed below: 

Required Courses 

SO 113 Sociology 

SO 250 Research Methods 

SO 413 Social Theory 

9 credit hours of sociology (two at the 300-level or above, selected with 
your advisor). 



Minor 

in Anthropology 



Students must take 18 credit hours to minor in anthropology 
should consult with a faculty advisor to plan their program. Tn 
courses are listed below: 

Required courses 

SO 220 Physical Anthropology and Archaeology 

SO 221 Cultural Anthropology 

SO 250 Research Methods or SO 450 Research Seminar 



Students 
e required 



9 credit hours of anthropology . 



Social Welfare 



Coordinator: Michael E. Hayes, M.S.W., Ph.D. 



The department offers a bachelor of arts degree with a major in social 
welfare which focuses on integrating a student's knowledge of the social 
welfare system, human behavior and the social environment, the social 
work profession, social research, practice skills and practice experience 
in preparation for beginning social work practice in a variety of settings 
and institutions such as state and local social service agencies, child 
welfare programs, group homes, crisis intervention programs, medical 
social work departments and police and correctional human programs. 
Students have been assigned responsibilities in various programs 
through the practice of casework, group work, social treatment, com- 
munity organization, research administration and policy development. 



B.A., Social Welfare 



The curriculum is designed to meet the educational needs of students 
interested in social work careers, of students who are preparing for 

fraduate professional education in social work, of students who wish to 
e informed about social welfare needs and services with a view to 
voluntary participation in community social welfare programs, and of 
students interested in preparing for graduate education in sociology or 
related fields such as counseling, gerontology, law, urban planning and 
health service administration. 



All students in the B. A. in social welfare program must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include the core requirements for the 
School of Arts and Sciences, listed earlier in the catalog, and a minimum 
of 27 credit hours of study in social welfare including two semesters (6 
credit hours) in a field placement, a social service agency in the New 
Haven area. A professional person at the agency trains, supervises and 
evaluates each student. Seminars are held weekly to facilitate the in- 
tegration of the theory learned in class and the practice methods used in 
the field. Each student masters a body of theory and applies this know- 
ledge and skill to human problems in their held placement. 

Electives are selected in consultation with an advisor and should be 
chosen to complement both the personal needs and professional goals of 
the student. Trie required coureses are listed below: 

Required Courses 

SO 1 13 Introduction to Sociology 

SO 214 Deviance or SO 1 14 Contemporary Social Problems 

SO 250 Research Methods 

SW 220 Introduction to Social Welfare 

SW340 Group Dynamics 

SW 350 Social Welfare as a Social Institution 

SW 401 & SW 402 Field Instructions I and II 

SW 415& SW 416 Methods of Intervention I and II 

SW475 Issues in Social Work 

P 216 Psychology of Human Development 

P 301 Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences 

P 336 Abnormal Psychology 

3 credit hours elective 



Minor 

in Social Welfare 




Students interested in a minor in social welfare are required to com- 
plete 18 credit hours of social welfare courses including those listed 
below: 

Required Courses 

SW220 Introduction to Social Welfare 
SW 401 & 402 Field Instruction I & II 
SW 415 & 416 Methods of Intervention I & II 
SW 475 Issues in Social Work 



ft 



I 



■ ■ m 



vW,7/. / I 



imm 



/// 




SCHOOL OF 
BUSINESS 

Marilou McLaughlin, Ph.D., acting dean 




Forty to 60 percent of the course work in the programs of the 
School of Business is in the arts and sciences to insure a liberal 
education in addition to a sound preparation for a career in busi- 
ness or administration. The student majoring in business adminis- 
tration may select one of a number of minors in the arts and 
sciences. This option permits the business student to undertake 
advanced work in an arts or science discipline. A junior or senior is 
required to participate in one of the prachcums available in the 
School of Business, such as the Small Business Institute or Junior 
Achievement. These experiences introduce the student to the challenges 
of business realities before graduation. 

The master of business administration, master of public admin- 
istration, master of science in criminal justice, master of science in 
forensic science, master of science in industrial relations, master of 
science in accounting and master of science in taxation are prima- 
rily professional degree programs in which the major objective 
is to develop practitioners of business and administration. Many 
men and women who are enrolled are at the same time employed 
in various public and private organizations and are working 
toward their degrees on a part-time basis. 

The executive master of business administration is also offered 
by the School of Business. The program is designed to enhance the 
skills and performance of participating executives through an inte- 
grated and complete educational program at the graduate level 
that leads to the award of a graduate degree. 

Master of Business Administration 

Master of Business Administration for Executives 

Master of Public Administration 

Master of Science 

Accounting 
Criminal Justice 
Forensic Science 
Industrial Relations 
Taxation 

Senior Professional Certificates 

Accounting and Taxation 

Economic Forecasting 

Finance 

General Management 

International Business 

Marketing 

Public Management 

Quantitative Analysis 

Bachelor of Science 

Accounting 

Financial Accounting 

Managerial Accounting 
Air Transportation Management 
Business Administration 
Business Data Processing 
Business Economics 



Communication 
Criminal Justice 

Law Enforcement Administration 

Correctional Administration 

Forensic Science 
Economics 
Finance 

General Dietetics 

Hotel and Restaurant Management 
Institutional Food Sendee Administration 
International Business 
Law Enforcement Science 
Management Science 
Marketing 

Operations Management 
Personnel Management 
Public Administration 
Retailing 

Security Management 
Shipyard Management 
Tourism and Travel Administration 

Associate in Science 

Business Administration 
Communication 
Criminal Justice 

Correctional Administration 

Law Enforcement Administration 
Dietetic Technology 

Executive Housekeeping Administration 
Hotel and Restaurant Management 
Retailing 
Tourism and Travel Administration 

Certificate Programs 

Dietetic Technology 

Executive Housekeeping Administration 

Hotel and Restaurant Management 

Institutional Food Service Administration 

Journalism 

Law Enforcement Science 

Mass Communication 

Retailing 

Security Management 

Tourism and Travel Administration 

^fl inOIS The student in the School of Business may select one of the following 

minors: biology, black studies, chemistry, civil engineering, com- 
munication, computer technology, economics, electrical engineering, 
English, fashion design, history, insurance, interior design, journalism, 
materials technology, mathematics, mechanical engineering, philoso- 
phy, physics, political science, psychology, public administration, real 
estate, sociology or world music. 

With the exception of the prerequisite for the minor that may be 
required in the minor core, the student enrolled in the School of Business 
will not be allowed any more courses than required in the specific minor 
field. Should the student enroll for an extra course in the minor, the 
course will be treated as excess credit. Though a minor is granted 
because it offers a concentration within a discipline above the survey 
level, the business major must maintain as varied a selection of liberal 
arts courses as may be available, exclusive of electives used to fill the 
minor requirements. Electives that remain after the student has com- 
pleted a minor must be taken in other disciplines. 

Only one minor will be recognized, but a student may change that 
minor. 



Accountancy 89 

Before the end of the sophomore year, a student may select a business 
major and a minor after consultation with the appropriate chairman or 
other designated advisor. The degree program for the student's third 
and fourth years will be prepared in consultation with an advisor. This 
will involve the selection of electives in addition to the required courses. 
Any university course may be used as an elective. 

Courses offered outside of the School of Business or the Department of 
Industrial Engineering of the School of Engineering must consist of not 
less than 40 percent ofall work taken toward graduation. A minimum of 
120 semester hours is required for graduation. 



Admission Criteria 




An applicant for admission to business administration programs must 
be a graduate of an approved secondary school or the equivalent. While 
no set program of high school subjects is prescribed, an applicant must 
meet the standard of the university with respect to the high school 
average. Applicants must present 15 acceptable units of satisfactory 
work, including nine or more units of college preparatory subjects. 
Satisfactory scores on College Entrance Examination Board Scholastic 
Aptitude Tests (S. A.T.) or American College Testing (A. C.T.) program 
tests are required. 



Division of 
Accountancy 



Director: Associate Professor Anne J. Rich, C.P.A., CM. A., Ph.D., 
University of Massachusetts 

Coordinator of Accounting: Assistant Professor Michael Rolleri, C.P. A., 
M . B . A ., University of Connecticut 

Coordinator of Tax and Business Law: Associate Professor Martin H. 
Zern, C.P.A.,LL.M., New York University 

Professors: William S. DeMayo, M. B. A. , New York University; Kai K. 
Nordlund, S.J.D., New York Law School 

Associate Professors: John Listro, Ph.D., University of Connecticut; 
Richard Reimer, C.P. A., M.S., Columbia University; Henry D. 
Vasileff, Ph.D., University of Toronto; Jeffrey Williams, C.P. A., 
C. M. A. ,M.B. A., University of Bridgeport 

Assistant Professors: Ernest M. Dichele, C.P. A., LL.M., Boston Uni- 
versity School of Law; Richard C. Fahringer, M.B. A., C.P. A., CM. A., 
New York University; Robert Rainish, MTB. A., Bernard M. Baruch 
College; Michael Rolleri, C P. A. , M. B. A ., University of Connecticut; 
Robert E. Wnek, C.P. A., LL.M., Boston University School of Law 

Practitioners-in-Residence: Gerald Feldman, M.B. A., University of 
New Haven; Philip V. Gerdine, Ph.D., Boston University; Jose Oaks, 
C.P.A., M.B. A., New York University; Joseph A. Puleo, CP.A , 
M . B . A ., City College of New York 

The Division of Accountancy is responsible for courses in accounting, 
business law, finance, and taxation. While the study of accountancy has 
its roots in economic theory, the courses emphasize the practical applica- 
tions to real world problems. 

There are many career opportunities for students in the business 
world, government and academia. Accounting and finance profession- 
als are needed by consulting firms, public accounting firms, private 
industry, as well as by federal, state and local governments. Because of 
the practical orientation of the program, future business entrepreneurs 
can benefit by the background obtained in these programs. 



Mil 




B.S., Financial 
Accounting 



The Division of Accountancy at the University of New Haven offers 
courses at the bachelor and master's level for the study of accounting. On 
the graduate level, the Division of Accountancy offers programs leading 
to the master of science in accounting and the master of science in tax- 
ation. The former program provides a framework for general inquiry 
into current accounting issues while allowing the student to pursue a 
concentration in financial accounting or managerial accounting. The 
latter program permits concentratedanalysis of federal income tax law. 

A concentration in accounting is also available to students enrolled in 
the master of business administration program. 

Graduate course offerings for the study of finance may be selected to 
comprise a concentration in finance by the student pursuing the master 
of business administration degree. Complete information about the 
graduate program is available in the Graduate School catalog. 

Accounting 

The study of accounting emphasizes the economic decision-making 
process as well as the principles and procedures used to produce the 
information required by decision makers. Accounting promotes an 
appreciation for not only the nature of accounting information but also 
the use of that information in the complex process of decision making by 
individuals, business firms, and government. The Division of Account- 
ancy at the University of New Haven seeks to serve the educational 
needs of those involved in all areas of accounting, public, private, or 
governmental. 

Students must select from a financial accounting, or managerial 
accounting program of a study. 

Career Minors 

The Division of Accountancy offers career minors in real estate and 
insurance to students majoring in financial or managerial accounting. 
The career minor is designed to offer specialized study to those planning 
careers in the real estate or insurance fields. Course requirements are 
listed later in this section. 

Accounting students may select electives from other disciplines such 
as computer science, economics and finance. 

The Co-op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 



The financial accounting major is selected by those students wishing 
to pursue a career in public accounting leading to the Certified Public 
Accountant (C. P. A. ) license. The integration of business law, taxation, 
and finance into the program provides the student with the necessary 
academic background to meet the challenges of the accounting 
profession. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in accounting are required to complete 
120 credit hours. These courses must include at least 36 credit hours of 
accounting and nine credit hours of business law, including those 
courses listed below: 

A 111 & 112 Introductory Accounting I & II 

A 221 & 222 Intermediate Financial Accounting I & II 

A 223 & 224 Cost Accounting I & II 

A 331 & 332 Advanced Financial Accounting I & II 

A 333 & 334 Auditing Principles 

A 335 & 336 Federal Income Taxation 

LA 101 , 102 & 103 Business La w I, II & III 



B.S., Managerial 
Accounting 



B.S., Finance 



Accounting/Finance 91 

The managerial accounting major is selected by students wishing to 
pursue a career in private accounting as management accountants in- 
cluding the possible attainment of the Certificate of Management 
Accounting (CM. A.)- The program provides for courses at the advanced 
levels in finance and economics, in order to prepare the student for the 
kinds of decisions likely to be made within trie organizational structure. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in managerial accounting are required to 
complete 120 credit hours. These courses must include at least 33 credit 
hours of accounting courses and 12 hours in related subjects, including 
those course listed below: 

A 11 1 & 1 12 Introductory Accounting I & II 

A 223 & 224 Cost Accounting I & II 

A 221 & 222 Intermediate Financial Accounting I & II 

A 225 Advanced Managerial Accounting 

A 331 Advanced Financial Accounting I 

A 333 Auditing Principles 

A 335 & 336 Federal Income Taxation I & II 

EC 31 1 Government Regulation of Business 

EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 

EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 

FI 229 Corporate Financial Management 

MG 350 Advanced Management 

QA 333 Statistics II 

Finance, as an area of study, is designed to promote an analytical 
appreciation of the financial system and the financial decision-making 
process in which society, through its individuals, business firms and 
governments, is continually engaged. 

In particular, the study of finance provides a structured analysis of the 
financial system and the financial decision-making process as determin- 
ants of the economic wealth of the individual, the business firm, and the 
nation. The study of finance enables the student to pursue the prepara- 
tion required for a number of financial decision-making positions in 
government and industry, including the entire variety of financial 
institutions. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in finance are required to complete 120 credit 
hours. Courses must include 39 semester hours including 21 in finance, 
nine in economics, six in accounting, and three in quantitative analysis. 
Required courses are: 

FI 1 13 Business Finance 

FI214 Principles of Real Estate 

FI 229 Corporate Financial Management 

FI 230 Investment Analysis and Management 

FI 345 Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 

A 221 & 222 Intermediate Financial Accounting I & II 

EC 314 Public Finance 

EC 336 Money and Banking 

EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 

QA 333 Statistics II 



Minor in Computer 
Technology 



To obtain a minor in computer technology, students must complete 
18 credit hours in computers including those listed below: 

IE 1 02 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

IE 224 Advanced FORTRAN Programming 

IE 225 Advanced COBOL Programming 

IE 231 Terminal and Remote Job Entry Systems 

IE 334 Assembler Language 

IE 336 Hardware Operation 



Minor in Economics 



To obtain a minor in economics, students must complete 18 credit 
hours in economics courses including those listed below: 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 
EC 340 Microeconomics 
EC 341 Macroeconomics 

Choose two: EC 312, EC 442, EC 345, QA 216. 



Minor in Finance 



Career Minor 
in Insurance 



Career Minor 
in Real Estate 



To obtain a minor in finance, students must complete 18 credit hours 
in finance courses including those listed below: 

FI 1 13 Business Finance 

FI 229 Corporate Financial Management 

FI 230 Investment Analysis and Management 

FI 345 Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 

Choose two: FI 341, EC 336, EC 341 . 

Students majoring in accounting may obtain specialized training in 
insurance by taking the career minor in insurance. The courses listed 
below are those required for this program: 
FI227 Risk and Insurance 
RM306 Life and Health Insurance 
RM402 Property and Liability Insurance 
RM 404 Group and Social Insurance 

Students majoring in accounting may obtain specialized training in 
real estate by completing the career minor in realestate. Course require- 
ments for this program are: 
FI214 Principles of Real Estate 
RE 306 Real Estate Investment and Taxation 
RE 404 Real Estate Finance 
RE 406 Real Estate Valuation 



Department of 
Communication 



Acting Chairman: Associate Professor Steven A . Raucher, Ph. D. , 
Wayne State University 

Professor: Marilou McLaughlin, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

Assistant Professors: Jean Bodon, M.A., University of Alabama; Elwood 
Goulart, Ph.D., Indiana University 



The communication programs at the University of New Haven al- 
low students to develop their interpersonal and mass communication 
skills and awareness through a sequentially patterned series of course 
offerings. 

The programs for communication majors are built around exciting 
studies designed for students who have a wide range of interests. 
Whether students envision their future in communication to be that of a 
television camera person, an on-the-air news broadcaster, a researcher 
or producer for documentary films or an investigator of why people say 
what they say and the effects of those utterances on society, it is tne 
department's sincere objective to assist students in attaining their goals. 




Communication 93 

The Department of Communication works closely with many local 
media and with other departments in the university. Students and 
faculty have a close working relationship with the management and staff 
of WNHU-FM, the student radio station of the University of New 
Haven, and are involved in creating programming for the local cable 
television system. 

Students majoring in communication at the University of New Haven 
will acquire theprofessional skills needed to enter the field after earning 
their undergraduate degrees. The degree programs stress development 
of the whole person, and allow sufficient flexibility to accommodate any 
communication major's career objective. Communication is a crucial and 
challenging responsibility in today's complex society. 

The Department of Communication enjoys institutional mem- 
berships in the National Association of Educational Broadcasters, the 
Connecticut Broadcasters Association and the International Association 
of Business Communicators. Faculty members and some communica- 
tion students belong to such professional organizations as the Interna- 
tional Communication Association, the Sigma Delta Chi professional 
journalism society, the Speech Communication Association, the Amer- 
ican Film Institute and the Broadcast Educators Association. 

The Co-op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 



B.S., Communication 



The student majoring in communication at the University of New 
Haven will have common programs with other majors for the first 
several terms. The initial communication courses introduce the students 
to the general field of interpersonal and mass communication and the 
processes involved in the study of human and mass interaction. With 
this initial orientation complete, the student is then better qualified to 
make an intelligent choice of major speciality within the department. 

The bachelor of science degree program, offered through the School of 
Business, emphasizes the production and the technical aspects of film 
and broadcasting. The student majoring in this program is usually 
oriented toward programming, production, media management, 
on-the-air skill development ana writing. 

Required Courses 

All students earning a B.S. in communication must complete 120 credit 
hours. These courses must include 36 credit hours of communication 
courses including those listed below: 

CO 100 Human Communication 

CO 101 Fundamentals of Mass Communication 

CO 103 Audio in Media 

CO 212 Television Production I 

CO 214 Elements of Film 

CO 302 Social Impact of Media 

TV or film sequence: 

CO 220 Film Production I 

CO 312 Television Production II 

CO 320 Film Production II 

CO 412 Advanced Television Production 



B.A., Communication 



The bachelor of arts degree program, offered through the School of 
Arts and Sciences, normally carries a strong minor in journalism. It 
emphasizes the aesthetic and creative aspects of the major, and travels 
lightly along technical and production paths. 



A.S., Communication 



Minor 

in Communication 



Mass Communication 
Certificate 



Required Courses 

All students earning a B. A. in communication must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include 26 credit hours ofcommunica- 
tion courses including those listed below: 

CO 100 Human Communication 

CO 101 Fundamentals of Mass Communication 

CO 200 Theories of Group Communication 

CO 208 Introduction to Broadcasting 

CO 300 Persuasive Communication 

CO 302 Social Impact of Media 

CO 307 Writing for Television and Radio 

CO 308 Broadcast Journalism 

CO 340 History of Film 

Upon successful completion of the first two years of the four-year 
bachelor of science program in communication, students may petition to 
receive an associate in science degree with a major in communication. 
Students should consult with an advisor for specific information. 

A total of 18 semester hours of communication course credits must be 
earned in order for a student to declare the field as a completed minor 
area of study. This work must include CO 100 Human Communication I. 
The balance of the minor program is worked out in individual conference 
with the student and his or her communication department advisor. 

Communication Certificate 
Programs 

Coordinator: Steven A. Raucher, Ph.D. 

The communication department offers certificates in journalism and 
mass communication. For information on journalism certificate require- 
ments refer to the School of Arts and Sciences under the communication 
programs. Students must complete 15 credit hours to earn a certificate. 
Students may choose to take these courses for credit or non-credit. For 
those students who take the non-credit option, it is not necessary to 
apply for admission to the university. However, if you are admitted, the 
credits earned may be applied toward the requirements for a degree 
program. 

This program offers options in television production, radio produc- 
tion, writing for media, interpersonal communication or a combination 
of radio/television and film. All students are required to take 15 credit 
hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses: 

CO 100 Human Communication 

CO 101 Fundamentals of Mass Communication 

CO 302 Social Impact of Media 



Division of Criminal Justice 



Director: Assistant Professor Richard E. Farmer, Ed. D. , Boston 
University 

Chairperson: Associate Professor Lynn Hunt Monahan, Ph.D., 
University of Oregon 



Criminal Justice 95 




B.S., Criminal Justice 
Law Enforcement 
Administration 



Forensic Science Program: Professor Robert E. Gaensslen, Ph. D. , 
Cornell University, Director; Professor Henry C. Lee, Ph.D., New 
York University, Practitioner-in-Residence, Chief Criminalist, Con- 
necticut State Police Forensic Laboratory 

Professors: L. Craig Parker, Jr. , Ph. D. , State University of New York at 
Buffalo; Gerald D. Robin, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 

Associate Professors: Joseph E. Hickey , Ed . D. , Boston University; 
RobertD. Meier, Ph.D., Columbia University 

Assistant Professors: Lloyd S. Goodrow, J.D., University of Connec- 
ticut; George A. Hayden, J.D., New England School of Law; 
David A. Maxwell, J.D., University of Miami 

Practitioner-in-Residence: Professor Henry Lee, Ph.D., New York 
University 

The criminal justice system is the formal mechanism of control 
through which social order is maintained. The study of this system is 
approached in an interdisciplinary manner involving law, the physical 
sciences and the social sciences. Through the use of both conventional 
and innovative techniques, including lectures, written assignments, 
seminars, workshops, internships, and independent research and 
study, an attempt is made to provide students with the opportunity to 
gain a wide variety of insights and experiences. 

There is a full range of career opportunities available in criminal justice 
at the local, state and national levels. Because of its interdisciplinary 
approach, the study of criminal justice fills the needs of students seeking 
careers in teaching, research, and law, and of the inservice personnel 
seeking academic and professional advancement. 

The Division of Criminal Justice at the University of New Haven offers 
courses from the associate to the master's level. Complete information 
about the master of science degree in criminal justice is available in the 
graduate catalog. 

Undergraduate study of criminal justice concentrates on five major 
areas of study, enforcement administration, correctional administration, 
forensic science, law enforcement science, and security management. 

The Co-op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education . For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 

This program prepares students for careers in federal, state and local 
law enforcement agencies, public and private security forces, planning 
agencies and other related settings. The curriculum focuses on the roles, 
activities and behaviors of people with regard to maintaining law and 
order, providing needed services, protecting life and property, planning 
and research. 



Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in criminal justice — law enforcement admin- 
istration must complete 122 credit hours, including those courses listed 
below: 

CJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice 

CJ 102 Criminal Law 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation 

CJ 205 Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic Science 

CJ 217 & 218 Criminal Procedures and Evidence I & II 

CJ221 Juvenile Justice 

CJ300 Foundations of Justice 

CJ 301 Group Dynamics in Criminal Justice 



CJ311 Criminology 

CJ 400 Criminal Justice Problems Seminar 

CJ 402 Police in Society 

CJ 501 Criminal Justice Internship 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

IE 346 Statistical Analysis 

IE 507 Systems Analysis 

M 217 Finite Mathematics 

Pill Psychology 

P 336 Abnormal Psychology 

PA 101 Public Administration 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

PS 121 American Government and Politics 

PS 332 Constitutional Law 

SO 113 Sociology 

SO 250 Research Methods 

Choice of IE 102, IE 105 or IE 107. 

Two natural or physical science courses with laboratory. 

One philosophy course. 

15 credit hours restricted electives chosen with advisor. 



B.S., Criminal Justice 

Correctional 

Administration 



This program is designed to prepare students for careers with federal, 
state, local and private correctional agencies and institutions. It is con- 
cerned with the treatment of offenders, administration, planning and 
research. The curriculum emphasizes law, social and behavioral sciences 
and research methodology. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in criminal justice — correctional administra- 
tion must complete 122 credit hours, including those courses listed 
below: 




CJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice 

CJ 102 Criminal Law 

CJ 205 Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 209 Correctional Treatment Programs 

CJ 217 & 218 Criminal Procedures and Evidence I & II 

CJ221 Juvenile Justice 

CJ300 Foundations of Justice 

CJ 301 Group Dynamics in Criminal Justice 

CJ311 Criminology 

CJ 400 Criminal Justice Problems Seminar 

CJ 408 Correctional Counseling 

CJ 501 Criminal Justice Internship 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

IE 346 Statistical Analysis 

IE 507 Systems Analysis 

M127 Finite Math 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

P 336 Abnormal Psychology 

P370 Psychology of Personality 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

PS 121 American Government and Politics 

PS 122 State and Local Government and Politics 

PS 332 Constitutional Law 

SO 113 Sociology 

SO 250 Research Methods 



Choice of IE 102, IE 105 or IE 107. 

Two laboratory courses in the natural or physical sciences. 

One course in philosophy. 

15 hours restricted electives chosen with advisor. 



B.S., Criminal Justice 
Forensic Science 



B.S.,Law 
Enforcement Science 



Criminal Justice 97 

Forensic Science is a broad field in which physical and biological sci- 
ences are utilized to analyze and evaluate pnysical evidence related to 
matters of law. The aim of the program is to provide the appropriate 
education to men and women in the field of forensic science, as well as 
those who are planning careers in forensic sciences. The curriculum is 
also of value to those in related fields whose professional work requires 
knowledge of scientific investigation methods. 

Required Courses 

Those students earning a B.S. in criminal justice — forensic science 
must complete 130 credit nours, including those courses listed below: 

CJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice 

CJ 102 Criminal Law 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation 

CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic Science 

CJ 303 & 304 Forensic Science Laboratory I & II 

CJ311 Criminology 

CJ 402 Police in Society 

BI 121 & 122 General and Human Biology I & II 

BI 131 & 132 General and Human Biology Laboratory I & II 

BI 320 Forensic Medicine 

BI 320 Forensic Medicine 

BI 362 Biochemistry with Laboratory II 

CH 105 & 106 General Chemistry with Laboratory I & II 

CH 21 1 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 

CH 301 & 302 Organic Chemistry with Laboratory I & II 

CH 341 Instrumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

M115 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

M116 Survey of Calculus 

PH104 General Physics 

PH 1 06 General Physics with Laboratory 

SC 509 Scientific Photographic Documentation 

SO 113 Sociology 

Choice of CJ 300 or IE 107. 
Choice of BI 303 or BI 503. 
Choice of BI 304 or BI 401. 
18 credit hours of restricted electives chosen with advisor. 

This program is designed to provide an interdisciplinary educational 
program for those people entering law enforcement science fields, espe- 
cially detective work. In addition, it is geared toward enhancing the 
scientific knowledge of those people now holding investigative posi- 
tions in various enforcement agencies. The curriculum emphasizes law 
enforcement, forensic science, natural and physical science, mathe- 
matics, industrial engineering and the behavioral sciences. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in law enforcement science must complete 122 
credit hours, including those courses listed below: 

CJ101 Introduction to Criminal Justice 

CJ102 Criminal Law 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation 

CJ 204 Forensic Photography with Laboratory 

CJ 205 Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic Science 

CJ 217 & 218 Criminal Procedures and Evidence I & II 

CJ 227 Fingerprints with Laboratory 

CJ 303 & 304 Forensic Science Laboratory I & II 

CJ311 Criminology 

CJ 400 Criminal Justice Problem Seminar 



CJ 402 Police in Society 

CJ 415 Document and Firearms Examination 

CJ416 Seminar in Forensic Science 

CJ 501 Criminal Justice Internship 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

M127 Finite Math 

M 228 Elementary Statistics 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

PS 121 American Government and Politics 

PS 332 Constitutional Law 

SO 113 Sociology 

Two laboratory courses in natural or physical sciences. 

One philosophy course. 

15 credit hours restricted electives chosen with advisor. 



B.S., Security 
Management 




The program in security management is designed to provide those 
entering or now holding administrative or managerial positions in pri- 
vate security the necessary skills and know-how to perform effectively 
and professionally. The program is interdisciplinary in nature and draws 
from the areas of criminal justice, forensic science, business administra- 
tion, industrial engineering and the behavioral sciences. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in security management must complete 
120 credit hours, including those courses listed below: 

CJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice 

CJ 102 Criminal Law 

CJ 105 Introduction to Security 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation 

CJ 203 Security Administration 

CJ 205 Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic Science 

CJ 217 & 218 Criminal Procedures and Evidence I & II 

CJ 226 Industrial Security 

CJ 306 Security Problems Seminar 

CJ311 Criminology 

CJ 410 Legal Issues in Private Security 

CJ416 Seminar in Forensic Science 

CJ 501 Criminal Justice Internship 

A 111 Introduction to Accounting 

E 105 Composition 

El 10 Composition and Literature 

FS 202 Principles of Fire Science Technology 

FS 402 Arson Investigation I 

IE 223 Personnel Administration 

LA 101 Business Law 

MG 125 Management and Organization 

MG 200 Business Systems Analysis 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

P 212 Business and Industrial Psychology 

PS 332 Constitutional Law 

QA118 Business Mathematics 

QA 128 Quantitative Analysis 

QA216 Probability and Statistics 

SH 100 Safety Organization and Management 

SH 400 Occupational Safety and Health Legal Standards 

SO 113 Sociology 

Two courses in natural or physical sciences. 
One philosophy course. 



Criminal Justice 99 



A.S., Criminal Justice 
Law Enforcement 
Administration 



Students completing the first two years of the bachelor of science 
degree program in criminal justice — law enforcement administration 
(62 credit hours) are eligible to receive the associate in science degree. 
Interested students should contact their advisor. 



A.S., Criminal Justice 

Correctional 

Administration 



Students completing the first two years of the bachelor of science 
degree program in criminal justice — correctional administration (62 
credit hours) are eligible to receive the associate in science degree. 
Interested students should contact their advisor. 



Minor in Criminal 
Justice 



To minor in criminal justice, students must complete 18 credit hours of 
criminal justice courses, including those listed below: 

CJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice 
CJ 102 Criminal Law 



Criminal Justice Certificate 
Programs 

Coordinator: Richard Farmer, Ed.D 

The division of criminal justice offers certificates in law enforcement 
science and security management. Students must complete 18 credit 
hours of required courses to earn a certificate . Students may choose to 
take these courses for credit or non-credit. For those students who take 
the non-credit option, it is not necessary to apply for admission to the 
university. However, if you are admitted, the credits earned maybe 
applied toward the requirements for a degree program. 



Law Enforcement 
Science Certificate 



Designed to provide the fundamentals of criminal investigation tech- 
niques and procedures, particularly for those involved in or planning to 
enter investigative positions in law enforcement agencies in both the 
private and public sectors. All students are required to take 18 credit 
nours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation 

CJ 215 Introduction of Forensic Science 

CJ 227 Fingerprints with Laboratory 

CJ 303 & 304 Forensic Science Laboratory I and II 

CJ 415 Document and Firearms Examination 



Security Management A concentrated program of study in management security systems for 

*-, ^.-f . private business and industry. All students are required to take 18 credit 

*-ertlllCate hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

CJ 105 Introduction to Security 

CJ 112 Security Methods 

CJ 203 Security Administration 

CJ 226 Industrial Security 

FS402 Arson Investigation I 

SH 100 Safety Organization and Management 



100 



Department of Economics 



Chairman: Professor John J. Teluk, M.A., Free University of Munich 

Professors: Phillip Kaplan, Ph. D. , The Johns Hopkins University; 
Joseph A. Parker, Ph.D., University of Oklahoma; Alan Plotnick, 
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania; Franklin B. Sherwood, Ph.D., 
University of Illinois 

Associate Professors: George Karatzas, Ph.D., New York University; 
Ward Theilman, Ph.D., University of Illinois 

Assistant Professor: Louis A. Huff, Ph.D., Howard University 



B.S., Business 
Economics 



B. A., Economics 



Economics courses provide a basis for an understanding of economics 
structures, a wide range of domestic and international issues and trends 
in the economic life of modern societies. Economics courses offer train- 
ing in analysis of economic problems as an aid to the evaluation of 
economic policies. 

Introductory courses are designed to provide the foundation of eco- 
nomic knowledge which every citizen in a modern complex society 
should have in order to understand the decisions of individual economic 
units and the operation of a national economy as a whole. 

Advanced courses are designed primarily for economics and business 
majors. They cover in depth specific economic topics. They also attempt 
to prepare students for economic research and management positions in 
financial institutions, individual organizations, government or graduate 
study and teaching. 

The Department of Economics has two major objectives: to function as 
a service department for other departments in the School of Business 
Administration and other schools of the university and to offer a special- 
ized education to students majoring in economics. 

Students majoring in economics may choose either a bachelor of 
science in business economics degree or a bachelor of arts in economics 
degree. 

The University of New Haven program in business economics is de- 
signed to prepare students for research or executive positions in busi- 
ness or government. 

Required Courses 

Students earninga B.S. in business economics must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include 24 credit hours of economics 
courses including those listed below: 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 
EC 320 Mathematical Methods in Economics 
EC 336 Money and Banking 
EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 
EC 350 Economics of Labor Relations 
EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 

3 credit hours of economics elective. 

The university's program in economics for a B. A. in economics is 
designed for students planning graduate studies in the field. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B. A. in economics must complete 120 credit hours. 
These courses must include 24 hours of economics courses including 
those listed below: 



Hotel/Restaurant Management 101 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 

EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 

EC 34 1 Macroeconomic Analysis 

EC 342 International Economics 

EC 410 Econometrics 

EC 442 Economic Thought 

3 credit hours of economics elective. 

lV/f J •* n.~ i ** F r-n n nm i /-c Eighteen credit hours of economics courses are required for a minor 

Minor in ECOnomiCi> mc i ud i ng those listed below: 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 
EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 
EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 

Two other courses chosen from: 

EC 312 Contemporary Economic Problems 

EC 345 Comparative Economic Systems 

EC 442 Economic Thought 

QA216 Probability and Statistics 



Department of 
Hotel/Restaurant 
Management, Dietetics and 
Tourism Administration 

Chairman: Associate Professor Ronald A. Usiewicz, Ph.D., Kent State 
University 

Practitioner-in-residence: Bonnie Tandy Lablang, R. D. , M.S. , Case 
Western Reserve University 

Hotel, food service, dietetic and travel professionals have careers that 
are challenging and rewarding. The development of this expanding in- 
dustry offers exciting job opportunities ranging from the management 
of small restaurants to directing large hotel and resort complexes. Varied 
employment possibilities in the U.S. and abroad range from small towns 
to major cities and from seashore to ski country. 

The food service industry has expanded rapidly in the past half cen- 
tury, especially in the last two decades, and ranks first in volume of sales 
among all retail outlets in the United States. A conservative estimate is 
that one of every three meals is planned, prepared, and served outside 
the family home. The food service industry is broad in scope and varies 
from systems such as highly competitive and expensive restaurants and 
hotels to a multiplicity of fast and less costly food outlets such as schools, 
universities, and hospitals with conservative budgets. 

Hotel management offers outstanding personal and financial rewards. 
The diversified knowledge required in tne management and operation of 
the modern hotel or motel demands a broad and varied professional 
background. The program in hotel management is designed to assist the 
student in his or her preparation for a rewarding career in this demand- 
ing profession. Currently, some 780,000 persons are employed in 
America's 68,000 lodging facilities. 





Tourism and travel activities are major national resources for many 
nations. Travel patterns often affect the construction of new facilities and 
most countries and states have major programs to expand tourism 
within their boundaries. The tourism andtravel major studies the his- 
tory, routes, equipment, the development of national and international 
carriers, and the application of scientific management techniques to 
these challenging aspects of the profession. The department offers tour- 
ism and travelelectives which partially meet certification requirements 
forC.T.C. (Certified Travel Counselor) from the Institute of Travel 
Agents (I.C.T. A). 

Institutional Food Service Administration careers are focused toward 
mass volume feeding in schools, universities, hospitals and other health 
care facilities, residences for children and retirees, camps, community 
centers, transportation, armed forces, industrial plants, and correctional 
units. The efficient management and supervision of such an extensive 
array of food service systems offers an almost unlimited challenge to 
students to prepare themselves academically and practically to assume 
responsibilities in the hospitality industry. 

Dieticians are specialists educated for a profession responsible for the 
nutritional care of individuals and groups. This care includes the applica- 
tion of the science and care of human nutrition in helping people elect 
and obtain food for the primary purpose of nourishing their bodies in 
health or disease throughout the life cycle. This participation may be in 
single or combined functions; in food service systems management; in 
extending knowledge of food and nutrition principles; in teaching these 
principles for application according to particular situations; or in dietary 
counseling. 

Transfer Credit 

The Department of Hotel/Restaurant Management, Dietetics and 
Travel Administration is interested in the further educational and pro- 
fessional development of students with transcripts from junior, senior, 
and community colleges, plus professional schools such as Johnson and 
Wales. A transfer credit policy for students transferring from a properly 
accredited school has been developed and will be furnished upon re- 
quest. Special provisions have also been developed for applicants hold- 
ing the baccalaureate degree in some other discipline . 

Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Club 

The purpose and functions of the Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Club 
are: to promote and develop professionalism in the hospitality industry; 
to provide special services to clientele in order to support club operations 
and professional functions; to attend national conferences, expositions, 
hotel/restaurant shows and seminars; and to provide a means of fel- 
lowship and camaraderie among students enrolled in programs of hospi- 
tality, dietetics, and tourism administration. Students are urged to be- 
come members of the club and participate in the numerous social and 
academic functions throughout the year. 

The Co-op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 



B.S., Tourism and 
Travel Administration 



A student earning a bachelor of science degree in tourism and travel 
administration studies international economics, geography and the so- 
cial and cultural patterns that have shaped the development of the 
tourism and travel industry. Students receive internship training oppor- 
tunities at travel agencies, airlines and convention bureaus throughout 
New England. 

It is suggested that students enrolled in the tourism and travel admin- 
istration major choose a minor in anthropology or a foreign language. 



Hotel/Restaurant Management 103 

Required Courses 

A minimum total of 120 credit hours must be completed for the 
bachelor of science degree in tourism and travel administration. In 
addition to the requirements of the associate in science degree, this 
program includes the following courses: 

HM 212 Laws of Innkeeping 

HM 300 Special Topics 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding of Foods and Cuisines 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels and Restaurants 

HM 410 Hospitality Systems and Operations 

HM411 Equipment, Layout and Design 

HM 480 Wholesale Tour Systems 

HM 510 Field Experience (800 hours work experience required) 

HM 512 Seminar in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 599 Independent Study 



B.S., General 
Dietetics 



The university's program in general dietetics is designed for the stu- 
dent seeking a career as a registered dietician (R.D.). The program 
emphasizes administrative dietetics, which is the management of food 
service systems. 

Students who earn the B.S. in general dietetics may apply for mem- 
bership in the American Dietetics Association. A student who completes 
professional training — in an approved internship program, through 
extended work experience under the supervision of a registered dieti- 
cian, or by completion of an accredited master's degree program — and 
passes a registration examination becomes a registered dietician. 

It is suggested that students enrolled in the general dietetics program 
choose a minor in nutrition, chemistry or biology. 

Required Courses 

Students must complete the course requirements for the A.S. in diete- 
tic technology listed later in this section. A total of 126 credit hours are 
required for the B.S. degree including those courses listed below: 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding of Foods and Cuisines 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 411 Food Service Equipment and Layout Design 



B.S., Hotel and 

Restaurant 

Management 



A student earning a bachelor of science degree in hotel and restaurant 
management is able to focus on the development of those managerial 
skills, abilities and competencies essential to all professional managers, 
with specific concentration on those characteristics needed for managing 
hotels, restaurants and related operations. 

It is suggested that students enrolled in the program choose a minor in 
psychology, nutrition or foreign language. 

Required Courses 

To receive a B.S. in hotel and restaurant management, students must 
complete 120 credit hours. These courses must include the course re- 
quirements for the A.S. in hotel and restaurant management, which are 
listed later in this section, and the courses listed below: 

HM 204 Volume Food Production and Service II 

HM 210 Hotel Front Office Systems 

HM 220 Food Service Management Systems IV 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding of Foods and Cuisines 

HM 321 Hotel and Restaurant Accounting and Auditing 

HM 322 Hospitality Marketing and Sales Promotion 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Controls 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 



HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 

HM 410 Hospitality Systems and Operations 

HM 41 1 Food Service Equipment and Facilities Design 

HM 510 Field Experience (800 hours work experience required) 

HM 512 Seminar in Hotel, Restaurants and Institutions 



B.S., Institutional 
Food Service 
Administration 



A student earning a bachelor of science degree in institutional food 
service administration is able to focus on the development of those 
managerial skills, competencies and abilities essential to all professional 
managers, with specific concentration in those areas characteristic of in- 
stitutional feeding. Mass feeding on an institutional basis can be di- 
vided into four major areas of the food service industry: college and uni- 
versity, business and industry, health care (hospitals) and govern- 
mental installations (such as penal institutions), and nursing homes 
and community nutrition. 

It is suggested that students enrolled in the institutional food service 
administration major choose a minor in nutrition, chemistry or biology. 

Required Courses 

Students must complete 1 22 credit hours to receive the bachelor of 
science in institutional food service administration. Their courses must 
include those listed below: 

HM 100 Introduction to the Hotel and Restaurant Industry 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing 

HM 204 Volume Food Production and Service II 

HM 212 Laws of Innkeeping 

HM 300 Special Topics 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding of Foods and Cuisines 

HM 322 Marketing and Sales 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Control 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 

HM 410 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Systems and Operations 

HM 411 Food Service Equipment, Layout and Design 

HM 510 Field Experience 

HM 512 Seminar in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 599 Independent Study in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 



A. S., Dietetic 
Technology 



Dietetic technicians occupy key supervisory roles in major hospitals 
and other care facilities, where they work under the direction of regis- 
tered dieticians. In smaller hospitals, technicians undertake key man- 
agement roles where they often head the dietary department under the 
periodic supervision of a consulting registered dietician. 

One of the most important areas of opportunity for dietetic technician 
is extended care facilities, such as nursing homes, where the technician 
serves as food service manager under the supervision of a consulting 
registered dietician. 

The dietetic technician program at the University of New Haven has 
full accreditation from the American Dietetics Association. Those who 
receive the A.S. degree in dietetic technology may continue on towards 
their B.S. degree in general dietetics at UNH. 

Required Courses 

To complete the A.S. degree, in dietetic technology, students must 
complete 69 credit hours including the courses listed below: 

HM 200 Volume Food Production and Service I 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing 

HM 214, 216, 218, 220 Food Service Management Systems I-IV 

HM215,217, 219, 221 Supervised Field Experience/ 

Management Systems I-IV 
HM 321 Accounting and Auditing 



A. S., Executive 

Housekeeping 

Administration 



A.S., Hotel and 

Restaurant 

Management 



Hotel/Restaurant Management 105 

Students completing the associate degree will be eligible for mem- 
bership in the Housekeeping Association of America. 

Required Courses 

The executive housekeeping administration major must complete the 
following requirements for the associate in science degree for a total of 
60 credit nours. 

HM 100 Introduction to the Hotel and Restaurant Industry 

HM 210 Front Office Procedures 

HM 212 Laws of Innkeeping 

HM 321 Hotel and Restaurant Accounting and Auditing , 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants 

and Institutions 
HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 
HM 510 Field Experience (800 hours required) 
HM 599 Independent Study 

A student may obtain an associate degree in hotel and restaurant 
management then continue at the University of New Haven and receive 
the B.S. in hotel and restaurant management. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the A.S. in hotel and restaurant management must 
complete 60 credit hours including the courses listed below: 

HM100 
HM165 
HM200 
HM202 
HM204 
HM212 
HM304 
HM321 
HM322 
HM599 



Introduction to the Hotel and Restaurant Industry 

Principles of Tourism and Travel 

Volume Food Production and Service I 

Volume Food Purchasing 

Volume Food Production Service II 

Laws of Innkeeping 

Cultural Understanding of Foods 

Hotel and Restaurant Accounting and Auditing 

Hospitality Marketing and Sales 

Independent Study 



^ g Tourism and A student may obtain an associate degree in tourism and travel admin- 

" ' , . istration, then continue at the University of New Haven and earn a bach- 

Travel Administration elor of science degree in the field. 

Required Courses 

The tourism and travel administration major must complete 60 credit 
hours including the courses listed below: 

HM 100 Introduction to the Hotel and Restaurant Industry 

HM 165 Principles of Tourism and Travel 

HM 166 Touristic Geography 

HM 267 Shipping and Cruises 

HM 268 Land Transportation and Reservation Procedures 

HM 321 Hotel and Restaurant Accounting and Auditing 

HM 322 Marketing and Sales Promotion 

HM 369 Travel Agency Management 

HM 370 Airline Transportation and Reservation Procedures 

Hotel/Restaurant Management, 
Tourism Administration Certificates 

Coordinator: Dr. Ronald Usiewicz, Ph.D. 

The department offers certificates in dietetic technology, executive 
housekeeping administration, hotel and restaurant management, insti- 




Dietetic Technology 
Certificate 



tutional food service administration and tourism and travel administra- 
tion. Students must complete 18 credit hours of required courses to earn 
a certificate . Students may choose to take these courses for credit or 
non-credit. For those students who take the non-credit option, it is not 
necessary to apply for admission to the university. However, if you are 
admitted, the credits earned may be applied toward the requirements for 
a degree program. 

Specifically designed for those food service workers in hospitals, 
nursing homes and health care institutions to increase the food service 
employee's productivity, knowledge and competence in the production 
kitchen. All students are required to take 18 credit hours, including the 
courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

HM 200 Volume Food Production and Service I 

HM 214 Food Service Management Systems I 

HM 216 Food Service Management Systems II 

HM 218 Food Service Management Systems III 

HM 220 Food Service Management Systems IV 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants and Clubs 



Executive 
Housekeeping 
Administration 
Certificate 



For individuals who wish to increase their current skills in housekeep- 
ing administration and/or assume middle supervisory positions. Career 
options include positions with housekeeping departments of hotels, 
motels, resorts, clubs and lodging facilities. All students are required to 
take 18 credit hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

HM 210 Hotel Front Office Systems 

HM 321 Hotel Accounting and Auditing 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Controls 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 

HM 410 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Systems and Operations 



Hotel and Restaurant 

Management 

Certificate 



This program is designed for those professionals currently employed 
in hotels, motels, resorts, clubs and other areas of food service, exclud- 
ing institutional, who wish to increase their knowledge and skills lead- 
ing to a supervisory position in this growing held. All students are 
required to take 18 credit hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding of Foods and Cuisines 

HM 321 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Accounting and Auditing 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Controls 

HM 326 Personnel Management in Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 

HM 410 Hotels, Restaurants and Institutional Systems and Operations 



Institutional 
Food Service 
Administration 
Certificate 



Developed for food service personnel presently employed in institu- 
tional food service operations. The program builds supervisory skills for 
hospital, college, nursing home, university, health care center and cor- 
rectional institution food service departments. All students are required 
to take 18 credit hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Controls 

HM 326 Personnel Management for Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions 

HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 

HM 410 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Systems and Operations 

HM411 Food Service Equipment, Layout and Design 



Tourism and Travel 

Administration 

Certificate 



Management Science 107 

Designed for those currently working in or who are planning to be 
employed in the tourism industry. The program may prepare the indi- 
vidual for middle-supervisory positions at travel agencies, tour-package 
ticket agencies, airline and land transportation installations. All students 
are required to take 18 credit hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

HM 165 Introduction to Tourism and Travel Administration 

HM 166 Touristic Geography 

HM 267 Shipping and Cruises 

HM 268 Land Transportation and Reservation Procedures 

HM 269 Travel Agency Administration 

HM 370 Airline Transportation and Reservation Procedures 



Department of 
Management Science 




Chairman: Associate Professor Ronald N. Wentworth, Ph.D., Purdue 
University 

Professors: Wilfred R. Harricharan, Ph.D., Cornell University; Shiv 
Sawhney, Ph.D., New York University; Frank Scalia, Ph.D., Carne- 
gie-Mellon University 

Associate Professors: Gene F. Brady, Ph.D., University of Oregon; John 
Fitzmartin, Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh; Martin Katz, D.B. A., 
Kent State University; William Pan, Ph.D., Columbia University; 
Warren J. Smith, M.B.A., Northeastern University 

Assistant Professors: Frank F. Flaumenhaft, M.B. A., New York Univer- 
sity; John Moore, Ph.D. , Southern Illinois University; Barbara Taylor, 
M.S.B. A, University of Massachusetts 

At a time in history when all of society's systems — governmental, 
technological, societal, educational, industrial and military as well as 
business — are becoming more sophisticated and complex, the need for 
skilled managers has never been greater. As automation frees people 
from having to deal directly with materials and the computer frees them 
from the burden of processing data, today's managers are able to direct 
their energies to supervision, administration, control and planning — the 
four major functions of management. 

The Department of Management Science seeks to provide students 
with the foundations of knowledge and skill necessary for moving to 
positions of responsibility in management. The theories and methods of 
analyzing decisions that are studied prepare students for entry-level 
jobs, as well as sharpen the skills of tnose already holding organizational 
positions. The underlying concept is to combine adequate specialization 
with the integrative point of view required of the manager. 

The Department of Management Science offers degree programs in 
the following areas of specialization: an associate in science degree 
program in business administration and bachelor of science degree 
programs in air transportation management, business administration, 
business data processing, management science, operations manage- 
ment and personnel management. The department also offers a career 
minor in shipyard management. 



Basic Business 
Curriculum 



Society for the Advancement of Management 

The Department of Management Science sponsors a student chapter 
of the Society for the Advancement ot Management (SAM), which is 
open to students interested in the art and science of professional man- 
agement. The student chapter of SAM provides students and faculty 
with a professional and social experience that cannot be found in the 
classroom. Speakers, films, discussion groups and other activities are 
scheduled and are open to all those interested in attending. 

The Co-op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education . For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 

Students earning bachelor of science degrees in the Department of 
Management Science must complete the basic business curriculum 
shown below, plus the course requirements for their particular business 
program. 

A111&112 Introductory Accounting I & II 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 & 1 34 Principles of Economics I & II 

IE 105 Introduction to Computers: COBOL 

LA 101 Business Law 

MG 125 Management and Organization 

MK 105 Marketing 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

QA118 Business Math 

QA128 Quantitative Techniques 

QA216 Statistics 



B.S.,Air 

Transportation 

Management 



The aviation industry attracts individuals from many diverse back- 
grounds with a variety of skills. Many dynamic career opportunities exist 
for students interested in aviation. These include: professional pilot, as 
well as various aspects of management and engineering in general avia- 
tion, government, airlines and manufacturing. 

The bachelor of science degree in air transportation management 
provides the student selecting the flight option with the technical avia- 
tion background required of the professional pilot. A strong foundation 
of management and specific aviation management courses providing 
knowledge and skills required of pilots and executives in the aviation 
industry is an integral part of this program. 

A two-year associate in science degree in aeronautical technology is 
also offered by the University within the School of Professional Studies 
and Continuing Education. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in air transportation management must 
complete 120 credit hours or 130 hours if the flight option is chosen. 
(Flight option courses are marked *). These courses must include the 
basic business curriculum listed earlier in this section and the courses 
listed below: 



AE100 Aviation Science — Private 

AE 105 Primary Flight— Solo * 

AE 110 Aviation Meterology 

AE115 Private Pilot Flight* 

AE130 Aviation Science — Commercial 

AE 135 Commercial Flight I * 

AE 140 Concepts of Aerodynamics 

AE 145 Commercial Flight II * 



Business Administration 109 



AE200 Aviation Science — Instrument 

AE205 Commercial Flight III * 

AE 210 Aircraft Powerplants, Systems and Components 

AE230 Flight Instructor Seminar 

AE 235 Instructor Flight or AE 245 Multi-Engine Rating* 

AE 310 Air Transportation Management 

AE 400 Airport Management 

AE410 Corporate Aviation Management 

AE 430 Aviation Safety Seminar 

HS 102 Western Civilization 

MG 350 Advanced Management 

MK470 Business Logistics 

Four business concentration electives. 

M 115 & 116 may substitute for QA 118 & 128. 



B.S., Business 
Administration 




In order to function effectively in a variety of management situations, 
administrators should be conversant with all major areas of manage- 
ment. Moreover, they should have a thorough understanding of the 
interrelationships which exist among the different functional groups 
within organizations. This point of view is essential for managers who 
are to participate effectively with others in the administrative group and 
who are to administer activities in their areas of responsibility in the best 
interests of the entire organization. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in business administration must complete 
120 credit hours. These courses must include the basic business curricu- 
lum listed earlier in this section and the courses listed below: 

MG 231 Industrial Relations 

MG455 Managerial Effectiveness 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in Business & Society 

MG 550 Business Policy 

CO 100 Human Communication 

EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 

EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 

FI 113 Finance 

HS 105 & 106 Economic History of the Western World 

IB 312 International Business 



Business elective (3 credit hours). 



B.S., Business 
Data Processing 



Management use of quantitative methods has been increasingly rein- 
forced by the application of high speed computer technology and tech- 
niques in organizations. The advances in simulation, mathematical 
programming, decision theory and computer control of systems have 
generated a need for personnel well trained in both the management 
sciences and the computer and information sciences. 



Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in business data processing must complete 
120 credit hours. These courses must include the basic business curricu- 
lum listed earlier in this section and the courses listed below: 



IE 102 FORTRAN 

IE 224 Advanced FORTRAN 

IE 225 Advanced COBOL 

IE 325 APL/BASIC/RPG II 

IE 332 PL/1 

IE 334 Assembly Language 

CO 100 Human Communication 

EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 



HS 105 & 106 Economic History of the Western World 

MG 200 Business Systems Analysis 

MG 205 EDP Communication and Documentation 

MG 350 Advanced Management 

MG 400 Management Planning and Control Systems 

MG 460 Information Systems for Operations & Management 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in Business and Society 

MG 550 Business Policy 

MG 560 Business Systems Simulation 



B.S., Management 
Science 



The purpose of this major is to make available to the student a program 
that combines classical education in organizational management with 
modern training in quantitative methods. The fundamental assumption 
on which the program is based is that it is desirable for a student to ac- 
quire a knowledge of the content of business and management with 
literacy and experience in the areas of quantitative techniques. 

Advanced work in management consists of case analysis, small group 
discussions, seminars, simulation exercises ("management games"), 
and field studies in actual organizations. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in management science must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include the basic business curriculum 
listed earlier in this section and the courses listed below: 

CO 100 Human Communication 

EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 

FI 1 13 Business Finance 

HS 105 & 106 Economic History of Western World 

IB 312 International Business 

MG 231 Industrial Relations 

MG 324 Development of Management Thought 

MG 350 Advanced Management 

MG 455 Managerial Effectiveness 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in Business and Society 

MG515 Management Seminar 

MG 550 Business Policy 

MK515 Marketing Management 

QA 250 Quantitative Analysis 

Business electives (9 credit hours). 



Career Minor 
in Shipyard 
Management 



The career minor in shipyard management is designed to give stu- 
dents majoring in management science specialized training in the man- 
agerial and planning skills needed in the shipbuilding industry today. 

Required Courses 

SM410 World Shipbuilding 

SM412 Shipyard Management — Finance 

SM 414 Shipyard Management — Planning and Control 

SM 415 Shipyard Management — Marketing 



B.S., Operations 
Management 



The major in operations management develops the management skills 
required to analyze, design, implement and control operating systems in 
a variety of organizations, both profit and non-profit. The curriculum 
provides the student with a working knowledge of the nature and func- 
tion ot operating systems and emphasizes the use of systems analysis 
techniques in their management. 



B.S., Personnel 
Management 




Personnel Management 111 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in operations management must complete 
120 credit hours. These courses must include the basic business curricu- 
lum listed earlier in this section and the courses listed below: 

CO 100 Human Communication 

EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 

HS 1 05 & 106 Economic History of Western World 

IE 233 Cost Control 

IE 234 Production Control 

IE 502 Operations Research 

IE 508 Systems Analysis 

MG 200 Business Systems Analysis 

MG 231 Industrial Relations 

MG 350 Advanced Management 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in Business and Society 

MG 550 Business Policy 

MG 556 Operations Management 

QA250 Quantitative Analysis 

QA333 Advanced Statistics 

The major responsibility of personnel management is to attract, de- 
velop and retain qualified personnel for the organization. The major 
appfies the research of the Behavioral and social sciences in manpower 
planning, personnel selection, compensation motivation, planning 
adjustment to change and the development of organizational perform- 
ance. Industrial relations examines the organization of workers and 
union-management negotiations. 

Majors in this field study established and developing systems for the 
resolution of conflict and fne building of viable, accommodative rela- 
tionships between employers and employees. Emphasis is placed upon 
the interaction of labor, management, and the government in estab- 
lishing rates, hours and conditions of work. The approach is keyed to an 
institutional analysis of collective manpower problems and issues within 
an economic and organizational framework. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in personnel management must complete 
120 credit hours. These courses must include the basic business curricu- 
lum listed earlier in this section and the courses listed below: 

CO 100 Human Communication 

EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 

EC 350 Economics of Labor Relations 

EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis 

FI 1 13 Business Finance 

FI227 Risk and Insurance 

HS 105 & 106 Economic History of Western World 

IE 106 Safety Organization and Management 

IE 223 PersonnelAdministration 

IE 243 Work Analysis 

MG 231 Industrial Relations 

MG 455 Managerial Effectiveness 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in Business and Society 

MG 550 Business Policy 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

P 212 Business and Industrial Psychology 

SO 113 Sociology 



A.S., Business 
Administration 



To earn the A.S. in business administration, students must complete 
60 credit hours including those courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

A 111 & 112 Introductory Accounting I & II 
E 105 Composition 



E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 

HS 105 & 106 Economic History of Western World 

IE 105 Introduction to Data Processing 

LA 101 Business Law 

MG 125 Management and Organization 

MK 105 Marketing 

PE 11 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I & II 

QA118 Business Math 

QA128 Quantitative Techniques 

QA216 Statistics 



L__ i^K^^J 




t 

Limits of 
Corporate 
/Power 

... 


* Herman Kan "^5 

i THE |P5 
i JAPANESE TljU 
'CHAliEMGEOT 



Department of Marketing 



Chairman: Assistant Professor Arvin Rodrigues, Ph.D., Columbia 
University 

Professor: Satish Chandra, J. S.D., Yale University 

Associate Professors: Robert P. Brody, D.B.A., Harvard University; 
JohnKakalik, Ph.D., Michigan State University; Bernard Weiner, 
M.B. A. , New York University 

Assistant Professors: Robert Brooks, M.B. A., New York University; 
RichardJ. Lucas, Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 



B.S., Marketing 



The Co-op Program 

The department participates in the Cooperative Education Program, a 
five-year program that enables the student to combine practical work 
experience with a college education. For further details, students may 
consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 

Marketing focuses on a set of activities that are instrumental to 
the efficient flow of goods and services from producers to consumers. 
Marketing concepts are widely applied to governmental agencies, po- 
litical campaigns, hospitals, and various other social organizations. 

The study of marketing includes both managerial and societal per- 
spectives. Managerial emphasis is placed heavily on the coordination of 
product, promotion, price and distribution policies optimally designed 
to relate tne firm to its competitive environment. Societal dimensions 
include issues in consumer protection, legal and social responsibilities of 
the firm, and analyses of marketing's contribution to the total soceity. 

Individual coursework is primarily designed to prepare majors for 
either a career in business or administration. Students may specialize in 
such areas as advertising, sales, logistics, marketing research, buyer 
behavior or marketing management. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in marketing must complete 120 credit hours. 
These courses must include 30 credit hours of marketing, business and 
retailing courses, including those listed below: 

MK105 Principles of Marketing 

MK 413 International Marketing Management 

MK 442 Marketing Research and Information Systems 

MK515 Marketing Management 

IB 312 International Business 

RT121 Introduction to Retailing 

4 courses to be selected with an advisor. 



B.S., International 
Business 



B.S., Retailing 



International Business/Retailing 113 

International business is an interdisciplinary program which draws 
on areas of marketing, management, finance and economics in order to 
develop a multinational perspective on contemporary business opportu- 
nities throughout the world. It deals with the problems of developing 
and adapting business practices to operate within different economies, 
different political systems and different cultures. 

A background in international business prepares the student for 
careers inboth the private and public sectors, as well as in international 
nonprofit institutions. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in international business must complete 120 
credit hours. These courses must include 30 credit hours of marketing, 
business and retailing courses including those listed below: 

MK105 Principles of Marketing 

MK413 International Marketing Management 

MK442 Marketing Research and Information Systems 

MK515 Marketing Management 

IB 312 International Business 

RT121 Introduction to Retailing 

Other courses selected with an advisor. 

A major in retailing offers the student a professional degree which 
provides a variety of career options in retailing. The program combines a 
concentration in retail merchandising with a concentration in retail mer- 
chandising with a concentration in business core courses. The applied 
design studies and retailing courses furnish the student with a knowl- 
edge of products and the means of merchandising products, while the 
business core courses prepare the student to exercise the option of pur- 
suing graduate studies in business or administration as well as progres- 
sion into broader fields of management. 

Retailing is a specialized area within the field of marketing which of- 
fers expanding opportunities to the college graduate, since the selling of 
goods and the distribution of those goods are key functions in our 
economy. The curriculum of the retailing major emphasizes buyer be- 
havior, product familiarity, promotion, merchandising management, 
and aspects of personal relationships important to an endeavor which 
demands continuous contact with the consumer and the satisfaction of 
their needs. 

Required Courses 

Students earning a B.S. in retailing must complete 120 credit hours. 
These courses must include 30 credit hours of marketing, business and 
retailing courses, including those listed below: 

MK105 Principles of Marketing 

MK 413 International Marketing Management 

MK 442 Marketing Research and Information Systems 

MK515 Marketing Management 

IB 312 International Business 

RT 121 Introduction to Retailing 

Other courses selected with an advisor. 



A. S., Retailing 



An associate in science degree is available to students who success- 
fully complete a two-year curriculum of courses included in the bach- 
elor of science degree program. Students wishing to petition for the 
associate in science degree should contact their advisor. 



Retailing Certificate Coordinator: Arvin Rodrigues, Ph.D. 



The marketing department offers a certificate in retailing to students 
who complete 15 credit hours of retailing courses. Students may choose 




to take these courses for credit or non-credit. For those students who 
take the non-credit option, it is not necessary to apply for admission to 
the university. However, if you are admitted, the credits earned may be 
applied toward the requirements for a degree program. 

Designed for those presently employed in retailing, who wish to 
supplement their practical experience with the knowledge of product 
selection and merchandising techniques, as well as for those who wish to 
acquire the basic knowledge to enhance their career entry potential. All 
students are required to take 15 credit hours, including the courses listed 
below: 

Required Courses 

RT212 Retailing of Textiles 

RT218 Retailing of Fashions 

RT 309 Retail Advertising and Sales Promotion 

RT 310 Retail Merchandise Management 

RT313 Retail Buying 

Department of 
Public Administration 



Chairman: Associate Professor Kenneth Fox, Ph.D., University of 
Pennsylvania 

Prof essor: Robert Dworak, D.P.A., University of Southern California 

Associate Professor: Jack Werblow, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 

Assistant Professors: Catherine Wiggins, Ph. D. , New York University; 
Jessica Wolf, Ph.D., Yale University 



B.S., Public 
Administration 



The public administration program is designed to prepare students for 
public service responsibility as government program administra- 
tors, civic leaders and managers or private businesses deeply involved 
in governmental affairs. Stressed are the organization of government 
services, the behavior of public officials, the manner in which gov- 
ernment raises revenue, the nature of public personnel systems, the 
role of collective bargaining in the public sector, the manner in which 
decisions on public expenditures are made and public administrative 
procedures. 

An understanding of public administration is also essential for people 

Preparing for careers in law, journalism and every aspect of business, 
ublic administration training can be easily combined with specialized 
career programs at the University of New Haven . 

Public administration students are strongly encouraged to system- 
atically develop their public speaking, group discussion and writing 
skills through specialized instruction and as a part of their regular pub- 
lic administration course requirements. 

The Co-op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 

All students earning the B.S. in public administration must take the 
basic courses listed below. The balance of the program is tailored to the 
student's particular interests such as urban planning and management, 
health administration and personnel management. 



Public Administration 115 

Students also are encouraged to pursue one of the concentrations 
listed later in this section. 

Required Courses 

PA 101 Introduction to Public Administration 

PA 302 Public Administration Systems and Procedures 

PA 404 Public Policy Analysis 

PA 408 Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 

CO 100 Human Communication 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 & 134 Principles of Economics I & II 

EC 314 Public Finance 

IE 105 Introduction to Data Processing 

MG 125 Management and Organization 

PE 111 & 112 Physical Education I & II 

PS 121 American Government and Politics 

PS 216 Urban Government and Politics 

Choice of A 1 1 1 Introduction to Accounting I or QA 314 Research 
Techniques in Business and Government. 



Health 

Administration 

Concentration 



The concentration in health administration requires completion of the 
basic public administration courses listed earlier in this section, plus the 
courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

PA 305 Institutional Budgeting and Planning 

PA 308 Health Care Delivery Systems 

PA 490 Public Health Administration 

PA 491 Public Health and Environmental Law 



City Planning 
and Management 
Concentration 



The concentration in city planning and management requires comple- 
tion of the basic public administration courses listed earlier in this sec- 
tion, plus four of the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

PA 307 Urban and Regional Management 

PA 315 Metropolitan Planning 

PA 320 Municipal Finance and Budgeting 

PA 316 Urban Housing 

PA 390 Administration Law 



Minor in Public 
Administration 



To obtain a minor in public administration, students must complete 
these courses: 

Required Courses 

PA 101 Public Administration 

PA 302 Public Administration Systems and Procedures 

PA 408 Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 

Two additional public administration courses. 



SCHOOL OF 
ENGINEERING 

Konstantine C. Lambrakis, Ph.D., dean 




Programs 



The continuously increasing complexity of technology and the need to 
match the earth's dwindling resources to the needs of a growing urban 
society demand an ever-increasing number of engineers and applied 
scientists. An engineer capable of meeting the challenges of the future 
may look forward to an exciting and rewarding career. 

Because of its broad science and mathematical basis, the typical under- 
graduate engineering curriculum provides an excellent preparation not 
only for an engineering career but also for careers or advanced work in 
other fields such as law, business or medicine. 

The School of Engineering at the University of New Haven offers both 
extensive facilities and well-trained faculty to meet the challenge of this 
rapidly changing field. Close ties with business and industry are main- 
tainea for the purpose of constantly assessing their needs and of provid- 
ing the necessary feedback relative to current professional practices. 

Although most of the courses in the curriculum are technological or 
scientific in nature, particular care is given to the cultural and literary 
education of the students . Among the required courses are courses in 
literature, composition, history and philosophy. 

The School of Engineering offers programs leading to the associate in 
science degree and the bachelor of science degree . At the graduate level 
the School of Engineering offers programs leading to the master of 
science degree and the senior professional certificate. Detailed informa- 
tion on these graduate programs is in the Graduate School catalog. 

Master of Science 

Computer and Information Science 
Electrical Engineering 
Environmental Engineering 
Industrial Engineering 
Mechanical Engineering 
Operations Research 

Senior Professional Certificate 

Computer Applications and Information Systems 

Bachelor of Science 

Chemistry 

Computer Technology 
Civil Engineering 
Electrical Engineering 
Industrial Engineering 
Materials Engineering 
Mechanical Engineering 

Associate in Science 

Chemistry 
Engineering 

Admission Criteria 

An applicant for admission to the engineering programs should be a 

fraduate of a secondary school of approved standing and should present 
5 acceptable units of secondary school work. These should include four 




units of English, two units of algebra, one of plane geometry, one half 
of trigonometry and one unit each of physics and a second science. 
Deficiencies in English, mathematics and science may be satisfied by 
summer school attendance, or by an extension of the stated curriculum 
for one or two semesters chosen to fit the student's need. 

Satisfactory placement in the Scholastic Aptitute Test (S. A.T.) in 
mathematics and English as given by the College Entrance Examination 
Board, or satisfactory placement in the American College Testing 
(A. C.T.) program is required. 

The Co-op Program 

The School of Engineering will participate in the C6operative Edu- 
cation Program, a five-year program that will enable the student to 
combine practical work experience with a college education. Students 
beginning their freshman year in the UNH School of Engineering in 
September 1982 or later may choose to participate in the program. For 
further details, please consult the engineering Co-op Education director. 

Choosing a Major 

Students in engineering are strongly advised to choose their major by 
the beginning of the sophomore year. Students who are accepted with 
academic deficiencies must satisfy those deficiencies before entering the 
sophomore year. 

Those students who are unsure of their major in their sophomore year, 
or those students who desire to receive formal recognition of the comple- 
tion of an associate's degree after two year's work, may enroll in the as- 
sociate in science degree program in engineering. 

General Policy of the School of Engineering 

The following definitions apply to all degree programs within the 
School of Engineering. 

Free electives 

Any credit course offered by the university. No faculty approval 
required. Note: In most programs, School of Business courses are 
accepted only as free electives. 

Humanities Electives 

Courses from areas of humanities or social sciences to bring the en- 
gineering student to a better awareness of social responsibilities and 
related factors in decision making processes, and to broaden his cultural 
background. These courses are taken from the non-science departments 
of the School of Arts and Sciences. 

Mathematics Electives 

Courses from the mathematics department at a 200 or higher level, 
with the current exclusion of M 228 Elementary Statistics, which is 
offered to students in non-technical degree programs. Faculty advisers 
should be consulted for recommendations on the most relevant mathe- 
matics electives for a student's career objectives. 

Technical Electives 

Technical electives are upper level courses directly pertinent to a 
student's major field of study. These electives must be approved by the 
student's faculty advisor and may be chosen from engineering school 
courses and certain math and science courses. Faculty approval is par- 
ticularly important to insure that students meet the matn requirements 
of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology. 



Professional Accreditation 

The curricula leading to the bachelor's degree in civil, electrical, in- 
dustrial and mechanical engineering are accredited by the Accreditation 
Board for Engineering and Technology (A.B.E.T.), formerly called the 
Engineers' Council for Professional Development (E.C.P.D.). 



Core Requirements 
Freshman Year 



A.S., Engineering 



Chemistry and Engineering Chemistry 119 

Bachelor degree programs for engineering majors contain a common 
core of requirements for the freshman year of study. The course require- 
ments are listed below: 

Core Requirements 

CH115 General Chemistry I 

CH 117 General Chemistry Laboratory I 

CH116 General Chemistry II 

CH 118 General Chemistry Laboratory II 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

ES107 Introduction to Engineering 

IE 1 02 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN* 

M 1 15 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

M117 Calculus I 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

3 credit hours of humanities elective; industrial engineering students 
substitute HS 121 History of Science; civil engineering students substi- 
tute EC 133 Principles of Economics. 

"Civil engineering students substitute ME 101 . 

The associate degree provides students with formal recognition of 
having completed approximately half of the standard four-year en- 
gineering program. Students planning to acquire an associate degree 
must consult with the appropriate department chairman early in their 
studies to devise an acceptable sequence of courses leading to that 
degree. 

Many students continue their studies to earn a bachelor's degree. To 
assure that credit earned in the associate degree program will be transfer- 
able to a bachelor's degree program, students are encouraged to select 
courses and electives in consultation with a faculty advisor. 

Toearnan A.S. in engineering, students must complete 64-67 credit 
hours including the core requirements for the A.S. degree listed below: 

Required Courses 

CH115& 116 General Chemistry I and II 

CH 1 1 7 & 1 1 8 General Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

E105 English Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

ES 107 Introduction to Engineering 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

M 1 15 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

M117 Calculus I 

M118 Calculus II 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

PH 205 Electromagnerism and Optics with Laboratory 

Chemistry and Engineering 
Chemistry Department 



Chairman: Associate Professor George L. Wheeler, Ph.D., University of 
Maryland 

Professor: Peter J. Desio, Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 

Assistant Professor: Michael J. Saliby, Ph.D., State University of New 
York at Binghamton 




Chemists are concerned with the structure of matter, the analysis of 
matter and the changes that matter undergoes. Today's chemists are 
solving chemical problems and developing new substances with the 
increasing use of laboratory instruments. Many of these instruments are 
interfaced with computers for rapid data analysis and display. 

Jobs for chemists in today's market include the rapidly developing 
fields of instrumentation, computers, energy, environment, forensics, 
medicine, safety and health, pharmaceuticals, product and equipment 
development, chemical engineering, plastics and polymers, synthetic 
fibers, industrial chemistry, technical sales and services, and manage- 
ment. 

The B.S. in chemistry program consists of all the courses recom- 
mended by the American Chemical Society and provides a rigorous 
background well-suited for those students who will pursue graduate 
studies in chemistry. The program is also highly recommended for 
pre-medical students. A formal B.S. program in chemical engineering is 
presently under development. Interested students should inquire. 

The B. A. program in chemistry appears in this catalog under the 
School of Arts and Sciences. 

Chemistry Club 

The department has a chemistry club that is a student affiliate of the 
American Chemical Society. The club is open to all students, and all 
chemistry majors are encouraged to join. Club activities include projects, 
field trips, films, group discussions and social activities. 



B.S., Chemistry 



Required Courses 

Students majoring in chemistry must complete from 121 to 125 credit 
hours, including the courses listed below: 

Freshman 

CH 1 15 & 116 General Chemistry I and II 

CH 1 1 7 & 1 18 General Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

M117 & 118 Calculus I and II 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I and II 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

Sophomore 

CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I and II 

CH 203 & 204 Organic Chemistry I and II Laboratory 

CH 21 1 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 

CH 221 Instrumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory 

M203 Calculus III 

2 concentration electives. 

ES 107 Introduction to Engineering may be substituted for one of the 
concentration electives. 

3 credit hours of advanced mathematics elective. 



Junior 

CH 331 & 332 Physical Chemistry I and II with Laboratory 
CH 351 Qualitative Organic Analysis with Laboratory 
IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 
IE 224 Advanced FORTRAN Programming 

6 credit hours of humanities electives. 

2 concentration electives. 

3 credit hours of advanced chemistry elective. 



A. S., Chemistry 



Civil and Environmental Engineering 121 

Senior 

CH411&412SeminarIandII 

CH451 Thesis I 

CH 501 Advanced Organic Chemistry I 

CH 521 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry I with Laboratory 

CH599 Independent Study 

6 credit hours of social science electives. 
4 concentration electives. 

Students who wish to earn an associate degree in chemistry must take 
a total of 64-66 credit hours including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

Freshman 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

CH115&116General Chemistry I and II 

CH 117& 118 General Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

ES 107 Introduction to Engineering 

M 1 15 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

M117 Calculus I 

PE 1 1 1 & 1 12 Physical Education I and II 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

Sophomore 

CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I and II 

CH 203 & 204 Organic Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

CH 21 1 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 

CH 221 Instrumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

M118 Calculus II 

3 credit hours of humanities elective. 
6-8 credit hours of restricted electives. 



Minor in Chemistry 



Students minoring in chemistry must complete 23-24 credit hours 
including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

CH 115 &116General Chemistry I and II 

CH 1 17 & 1 18 General Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

CH 201 & 202 Organic Chemistry I and II 

CH 203 & 204 Organic Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

CH 21 1 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory 

CH 221 Instrumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory or elective* 

*Elective should be chosen from CH 300 series or above. 



Department of Civil and 
Environmental Engineering 



Chairman: Associate Professor Ross M. Lanius,Jr., M.S.C.E., Univer- 
sity of Connecticut; Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New Jersey 



122 




The School of Engineering. 



Professors: John C. Martin, M.E., Yale University, Professional Engi- 
neer, Connecticut, Colorado, New York, Massachusetts, Pennsylva- 
nia, Vermont 

Associate Professors: M. Hamdy Bechir, Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachusetts, 
New Hamspnire, Vermont, Oklahoma; George R. Carson, M.S.C.E., 
Columbia University, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massa- 
chusetts, New York, New Jersey, Landscape Architect, Connecticut; 
Land Surveyor, Massachusetts, Connecticut; Professional Planner, 
New Jersey 

Civil engineering deals with planning, designing and constructing 
facilities serving mankind. These services are diversified and include the 
reduction of air and water pollution; transportation of man, materials 
and power; renewal of older sections of cities; development of new 
communities and development of water supply and power lines, rail- 
roads and tunnels; all with the least disturbance to the environment. 

A civil engineer must have a solid background in mathematics, basic 
science, communication skills, engineering science, engineering design 
and humanities. The curriculum is designed to meet these basic criteria 
and is accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Tech- 
nology (A. B.E.T.). 

The first two years are essentially common to all engineering disci- 
plines and include mathematics, basic sciences and communication 
skills. Students are expected to complete the core requirements for the 
freshman year listed earlier in this section. 

The junior year is common to all civil engineering students and pro- 
vides a basic background in engineering science. In the senior year, 
concentrated engineering design courses are available in the environ- 
mental, structural, surveying and transportation fields. Through the 
senior project and independent study, an in-depth study of a specialized 
field is available. Humanities courses are included at all levels. 

Graduation Requirements 

All candidates for the B.S. in civil engineering are expected to meet the 
university's requirements for graduation, listed in the opening section of 
the catalog. They are also expected to earn a cumulative quality point 
ratio of no less than 2.0 in all civil engineering courses and technical 
electives. 

Student Chapter of the American Society 
of Civil Engineers 

There is an active student chapter of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers at the university. The chapter sponsors technical lectures, 
field trips and social activities. 



B.S., Civil 
Engineering 



Students must complete a total of 131-135 credit hours for a degree in 
civil engineering including the core requirements for the freshman year 
listed earlier in this section. The required courses for the final three years 
of the program are listed below: 

Required Courses 

Sophomore 

CE201 Statics 

CE202 Strength of Materials 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

IE 204 Engineering Economics 

M118 Calculus II 

M203 Calculus III 

ME 204 Dynamics 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

6 credit hours of humanities or social sciences elective. 



Electrical Engineering 123 

Junior 

CE 203 Elementary Surveying 

CE301 Transportation Engineering 

CE302 Building Construction 

CE304 Soil Mechanics 

CE306 Hydraulics 

CE312 Structural Analysis 

CE 315 Environmental Engineering and Sanitation 

CE317 Structural Design Fundamentals 

CE 323 Civil Engineering Laboratory I 

CE 325 Construction Planning and Scheduling 

M 204 Differential Equations 

3 credit hours of technical electives.* 

Senior 

CE 324 Civil Engineering Laboratory II 

CE 407 Contracts and Specifications 

CE 501 Senior Project 

EE 21 1 Principles of Electrical Engineering I 

ME 301 Thermodynamics I 

3 credit hours of technical electives.* 

6 credit hours of humanities or social science electives. 

9 credit hours of technical electives. * 

*One technical elective must be an advanced mathematics course or 
IE 346 Statistical Analysis and two must be civil engineering design 



Minor in 

Civil Engineering 



Students are required to complete 18 credit hours of civil engineering 
courses for the minor. With the approval of the chairman, engineering 
majors may substitute other civil engineering courses for a minor. Listed 
below are the required courses for the non-engineering major: 

Required Courses 

CE 203 Elementary Surveying 

CE 301 Transportation Engineering 

CE302 Building Construction 

CE 315 Environmental Engineering and Sanitation 

CE403 City Planning 

CE 407 Contracts and Specifications 



Department of Electrical 
and Computer Engineering 



Chairman: Professor Gerald J . Kirwin, Ph.D. , Syracuse University 

Professors: Stephen Grodzinsky, Ph.D., University of Illinois; Kantilal 
K. Surti, Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Associate Professors: DarrellW. Horning, Ph.D., University of Illinois; 
DanielC. O'Keefe, Ph.D., Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

Assistant Professor: Tian-Pong Chang, Ph.D., Purdue University 

Practitioner-in-Residence: HarishN. Mathur, M.S., University of 
Maryland 



Electrical engineers are concerned with energy and signals. They 
apply fundamental principles to the design of systems and devices for 
the generation, transmission and control of energy. Their activities in- 
clude the coding of information into electrical signals and the processing 
of these signals in various computer systems. 

The domain of electrical engineering encompasses such familiar and 
practical devices as power systems, radio and television communica- 
tions apparatus, computers and automatic control systems. 

The techniques and design philosophies of electrical engineering have 
had extraordinary influence on the development and evolution of the 
digital computer. All electrical engineering students are required to 
enroll in several courses from the computer area and additional course 
work may be undertaken on an elective basis. The Department of Elec- 
trical Engineering expects to announce a new major program in com- 
puter engineering in the near future. 

A graduate electrical engineer may serve in many professional capaci- 
ties all of which require a thorough understanding of the scientific 
principles that govern electrical phenomena. As designers, electrical 
engineers use existing devices and techniques to meet the challenges of 
industry for more efficient, precise or reliable operations. These activities 
often lead to new concepts and techniques and sometimes to the dis- 
covery of new phenomena. The technical complexity of the services 
or products provided by many companies requires personnel with 
appropriate educational backgrounds. As a result, graduate electrical 
engineers also find employment opportunities in sales, customer service 
and maintenance. 

An undergraduate program in electrical engineering must prepare the 
student for a career that may extend over 40 years . Consequently, in a 
field where new developments occur at a fast rate, it is imperative that 
the program of studies be heavily concentrated in the basic principles of 
the discipline. 

At the University of New Haven, electrical engineering students di- 
vide their efforts between the tasks of learning engineering analysis 
methods and the techniques of electrical system design . Examples of 
modern applications associated with practical analysis and design prob- 
lems are presented in lecture and laboratory courses. Because the origins 
of engineering methods are based in the sciences of chemistry, mathe- 
matics and physics, these subjects are an important part of the program 
of studies. 

Electrical engineering students have direct access to the department 
laboratories, which include two Digital Equipment Corporation DEC 
PDP11 systems and various microcomputers. 

Electrical engineering students should possess good analytical abili- 
ties including sound mathematical competence. Tney should also have a 
natural curiosity about the multitude oftechnical devices encountered in 
everyday life, a willingness to learn the principles that make these 
devices possible and a desire to create new devices and methods of 
solving problems. 

Student Chapter of Institute of Electrical 
and Electronics Engineers 

The Department of Electrical Engineering has an active student section 
of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). This or- 

fanization sponsors visiting lecturers and field trips to surrounding in- 
ustrial sites. Eta Kappa Nu, the national honorary society for electrical 
engineers, has the Zeta Rho Chapter at the university to honor superior 
students and to encourage high scholastic achievements. 



B.S., Electrical 
Engineering 



Students must complete a total of 127-131 credit hours for a degree in 
electrical engineering including the core requirements for the freshman 
year listed earlier in this section. Humanities or social science electives 
must be selected from art, economics, English, history, philosophy, 
political science, psychology, sociology or world music. These electives 
may not include technical sources and must serve to broaden the stu- 
dent's cultural background. 




Industrial Engineering 125 

Technical electives must be approved by the department chairman or 
the faculty advisor. At least three of these electives must be electrical 
engineering courses. The required courses for the final three years of the 
program are listed below: 

Required courses 

Sophomore 

EE 201 & 202 Basic Circuits I and II 

EE 253 Electrical Engineering Laboratory 

EE271 Computer Science 

M118 Calculus II 

M203 Calculus III 

ME 204 Dynamics 

ME 301 Thermodynamics I 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

3 credit hours humanities elective. 

Junior 

EE 301 Network Analysis 

EE 302 Systems Analysis 

EE347 Electronics I 

EE348 Electronics II 

EE 349 Electrical Engineering Laboratory II 

EE355 Digital Systems I 

EE 361 Electromagnetic Theory 

EE 362 Electromagnetic Waves 

M 204 Differential Equations 

3 credit hours mathematics elective. 
3 credit hours of technical elective. 

Senior 

EC 133 Principles of Economics I 

EE420 Random Signal Analysis 

EE 453 Electrical Engineering Laboratory III 

EE 465 Physical Electronics or EE 463 Electromechanical Energy 

Conversion, offered alternate years. 

IE 204 Engineering Economics 

9 credit hours of technical electives.* 
6 credit hours of humanities electives. 
3 credit hours of free electives. 

*To insure that students meet the requirements of the Accreditation 
Board for Engineering and Technology, technical electives must be 
chosen in consultation with the student's advsior. 

Department of Industrial 
Engineering and Computer 
Science 



Chairman: Professor William S. Gere, Jr., Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon 
University 

Professors: Edward T. George, D.Eng., Yale University; Richard A. 
Mann, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, Professional Engineer, Wis- 
consin; Alexis N. Sommers, Ph.D., Purdue University 



Associate Professors: Joseph J. Arnold, M.S., Southern Connecticut 
State College; Francis J. Costello, M.S. M.E., Newark College of En- 

fineering; Roger G. Frey, Ph.D., Yale University; Ira H. Kleinfeld, 
ng.Sc.D., Columbia University 

Assistant Professors: Ronald A. Haberman, M.S.O.R., Florida Institute 
of Technology; Richard A. Montague, M.S. I.E., Columbia University 

Instructor: PriscillaH. Griscom, M.A., University of Rhode Island 



The study of industrial engineering and computer technology pre- 
pares students for successfulcareers in manufacturing, research and 
service industries. 

The industrial engineering program is concerned with designing sys- 
tems that help manufacture and distribute products and services in the 
most effective way. Special emphasis is placed on the use of computers 
in modern industrial practice. 

The computer technology program prepares students for a career in 
this growing field with a comprehensive curriculum that uses the latest 
in information systems equipment, the Data General Eclipse MV/8000. 

The department is developing a new degree program, bachelor of 
science with a major in computer science. This degree program will 
include a number of the existing courses in computer technology 
together with new courses in such topics as data structures, data-base 
systems, and structure of programming languages. 

Students in the industrial engineering major maintain a student 
chapter of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. The student 
chapter operates under its own management but is affiliated with the 
local senior chapter. Students often attend the local meetings of the 
professional chapter, developing their sense of professional identity. 



B.S., Industrial 
Engineering 




The university's program in industrial engineering gives students a 
broad engineering background and, during the last two years, offers 
advanced courses that give students the perspective needed in modern 
industry. 

Students may slant their course of study in one of three directions: 
industrial management, operations research or computer science. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in industrial engineering must complete 
130 to 133 credit hours. These courses must include the freshman core 
requirements listed earlier in this section, 33 credit hours in industrial 
engineering courses, and 12 credit hours of technical electives chosen in 
consultation with the student's advisor. 

Technical electives must be selected in consultation with the student's 
advisor and the industrial engineering department chairman, in gen- 
eral, technical electives are junior- or senior-level courses in engineering, 
mathematics or physics. 

Course requirements are listed below: 

Sophomore 

CE201 Statics 

CE 202 Strength of Materials 

IE 204 Engineering Economics 

M 1 18 & 203 Calculus II and III 

ME 101 Engineering Graphics 

ME 204 Dynamics 

PH 205 Etectromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

1 English literature elective. 
1 physics elective. 



Industrial Engineering 127 



Junior 

EC 133 Principles of Economics I 

EC 350 Economics of Labor Relations 

IE 214 Management Theory 

IE 224 Advanced FORTRAN Programming 

IE 234 Production Control 

IE 243 Work Analysis 

IE 346 Statistical Analysis 

IE 502 Operations Research 

M 204 Differential Equations or M 231 Linear Algebra 

1 math elective. 

1 technical elective. 

Senior 

EE 21 1 Principles of Electrical Engineering 

IE 233 Cost Control 

IE 443 Facilities Planning 

IE 504 Senior Laboratory Project 

1 additional electrical engineering course. 

2 humanities or social science electives. 

3 technical electives. 



Minor in Industrial 
Engineering 



B.S., Computer 
Technology 



Non-engineering students may minor in industrial engineering by 
completing 18 credit hours of industrial engineering courses. Engineer- 
ing majors may substitute other industrial engineering courses for a 
minor. The required courses for the minor are listed below: 

Required Courses 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

IE 204 Engineering Economics 

IE 233 Cost Control 

IE 234 Production Control 

IE 243 Work Analysis 

IE 443 Facilities Planning 

The program in computer technology is designed to produce a gradu- 
ate who has the ability to take control of a computer complex. Program- 
ming in several languages and the organization and association of com- 
puter machinery are treated in depth. A strong base in mathematics, 
physics and general business techniques and practices enables the 
graduate to work intelligently in either a business or engineering 
environment. 

Required Courses 

A total of 121 to 124 credit hours is required for the bachelor of science 
in computer technology. The freshman year curriculum in computer 
technology is not the same as most other engineering disciplines, and is 
included Delow. 

Majors in computer technology are required to complete 39 credit 
hours of work in courses that are specifically related to computer tech- 
nology. In addition to the above, the student is required to complete 
18 semester hours in the industrial engineering discipline. Required 
courses are listed below. 

Freshman 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 Principles of Economics I 

HS108 History of Science 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN 

M115 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

M117 Calculus I 



ME 101 Engineering Graphics 

PE 111 & 112 Physical Education I and II 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

Sophomore 

E220 Writing for Business and Industry 

IE 105 Introduction to Computers: COBOL 

IE 204 Engineering Economics 

IE 214 Management Theory 

IE 225 Advanced COBOL Programming 

IE 346 Statistical Analysis 

M118 Calculus II 

Pill Psychology 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

1 free elective. 

Junior 

EE355 Digital Systems 

IE 231 Interactive Programming in the BASIC Language 

IE 233 Cost Control 

IE 234 Production Control 

IE 322 PL/1 

IE 334 Assembler Language 

Choice of EC 134 Principles of Economics II or EC 350 Economics of Labor 

Relations. 
1 electrical engineering elective. 
1 humanities or social science elective. 

1 restricted elective selected with faculty advisor. 

Senior 

IE 320 Operating Systems 

IE 335 Simulations and Applications 

IE 502 Operations Research 

IE 504 Senior Laboratory Project 

IE 508 Systems Analysis 

2 humanities or social science electives. 

3 restricted electives selected with faculty advisor. 




Department of Mechanical 
Engineering 



Chairman: Professor Richard J. Greet, Ph.D., Harvard University 

Professors: KonstantineC. Lambrakis, Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic 
Institute; B. Badri Saleeby, Ph.D., Northwestern University; Thomas 
C. Warner, Jr., M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Profes- 
sional Engineer, Connecticut 

Associate Professors: Stephen M. Ross, Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity; John Sarris, Ph.D., Tufts University; Richard M. Stanley, 
Ph.D., Yale University 



The Department of Mechanical Engineering has a long history of 
success in producing outstanding graduates in the field of thermal 
sciences, fluids and design. To insure that graduates will continue to 
distinguish themselves in either graduate school or the practice of en- 



Mechanical Engineering 129 

gineering, the department places emphasis on the scientific foundation 
of the curriculum and on the breadth and scope of the professional 
courses. Implicit in this emphasis is a demand for a high level of maturity 
and flexibility on the part of the student. 



B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering 



The rapid advances in science and technology require that mechanical 
engineers, as generalists among engineers, not only have a thorough 
understanding of basic scientific principles, but also have an apprecia- 
tion of human values and an awareness of the effects of their contribu- 
tion to the social, professional, economic and ecological climate in which 
they work. 

Several options for concentration at the senior year are available for a 
student to pursue. At that level, restricted elective courses may be 
selected, with the help of the student's faculty advisor, which offer the 
opportunity for further learning in areas such as fluids, energy, design, 
heat transfer, numerical analysis and computers, aerospace sciences and 
control systems. 

Exceptional students having an overall average of 3.5 or better may 
joint the Delta Zeta Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma Honorary Fraternity which 
provides the opportunity for closer relations with the faculty and other 
prominent individuals in the field for the purpose of further professional 
development, involvement in faculty research and varied social and 
intellectual activities. 

Membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers student 
section is open to all mechanical engineering students of good standing 
and provides the opportunity for field trips to local industrial establish- 
ments, social activities and reading of interesting professional literature. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the bachelor of science in mechanical engineering 
are required to complete 130 to 134 credit hours. Course requirements 
include the freshman year core listed earlier in this section and those 
courses listed below: 

Sophomore 

CE201 Statics 

CE202 Strength of Materials I 

M 1 18 & 203 Calculus II and III 

ME 101 Engineering Graphics 

ME 215 Instrumentation Laboratory 

MT 200 Engineering Materials 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

3 credit hours humanities elective. 
3 credit hours science elective. 

Junior 

EE 201 & 202 Circuit Analysis I and II 

M 204 Differential Equations 

ME 301 & 302 Thermodynamics I and II 

ME 307 Strength of Materials II 

ME 311 Machine Elements 

ME 312 Mechanical Design 

ME 315 Mechanics Laboratory I 

ME 344 Mechanics of Vibration 

3 credit hours mathematics elective. 



Senior 

EC 133 
IE 204 
ME 321 
ME 322 
ME 404 
ME 415 



Principles of Economics 

Engineering Economics 

Fluid Mechanics 

Gas Dynamics 

Heat and Mass Transfer 

Thermo/Fluids Laboratory 



9 credit hours technical electives.* 
6 credit hours humanities electives. 

To insure that students meet the math requirements of the Accredita- 
tion Board for Engineering and Technology, technical electives must be 
chosen in consultation with the student's advisor. 



B.S., Materials 
Technology 




The performance of virtually every electrical mechanical and structural 
device is limited ultimately by the materials from which it is made. The 
materials engineer is the expert on materials selection who must weigh 
the relative merits of metals against plastics, and specify materials for 
everything from ceramic magnets to aerospace composite fiber mate- 
rials. The materials engineer is also the controller of materials processing 
during manufacture. This might include such diverse specialities as 
powder metallurgy, plastic extrusion, metal heat treatment and vapor 
deposition, to name but a few fabrication techniques. 

The bachelor of science degree program in materials technology pro- 
vides a broad core curriculum to develop an understanding of the fun- 
damental principles common to all materials. It also incorporates elective 
courses to enable the student to specialize in a particular materials engi- 
neering field. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the bachelor of science in materials technology are 
required to complete 120 to 124 credit hours, including those courses 
listed below: 

CE201 Statics 

CE 202 Strength of Materials 

CH 115 &116General Chemistry I and II 

CH 1 17 & 1 18 General Chemistry Laboratory I and II 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 Principles of Economics I 

EE201 Circuits I 

ES 107 Introduction to Engineering 

M 117 & 118 Calculus land II 

ME 204 Dynamics 

ME 301 Thermodynamics 

MT219 Physical Metallurgy 

MT 304 Mechanical Behavior of Materials 

MT310 Materials Laboratory 

MT 342 Steels and Their Heat Treatment 

MT500 Research Project 

PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

Choice of IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN or ME 101 

Engineering Graphics. 
6 credit hours of humanities electives. 
12 credit hours of materials electives. 
21 credit hours of technical electives. 
12 credit hours of free electives. 



SCHOOL OF 
PROFESSIONAL 
STUDIES AND 
CONTINUING 
EDUCATION 

Richard C. Morrison, Ph.D., dean 



The main objective of the School of Professional Studies and Con- 
tinuing Education is to provide for the educational needs of the non- 
traditional student: the student who holds a full time job, the student 
interested in alternating periods of work with periods of full-time study, 
the student interested in one or more specialized courses rather than a 
full degree program, and the student in a non-traditional major are all 
servedby this school. The school is divided into several distinct divisions 
to meet this variety of needs. 

Division of Evening Studies 

A wide variety of undergraduate courses are offered in evening ses- 
sions during the fall and spring semesters. All the offerings in this di- 
vision are credit courses leading to bachelor's and associate degrees 
and certificate programs. 

Summer Sessions 

The university offers a comprehensive summer schedule for students 
who would like to continue their education year-round as well as for 
students returning home to New Haven from other colleges for the 
summer. 

Winter Intersession 

Each winter before the spring term begins, the university offers a 
two-week intersession. Classes meet every day, and students may only 
take one course during the intersession. 

Certificate Programs 

The university offers certificate programs in more than 20 fields. In 
general, these programs allow students to earn a certificate by taking 
from 18 to 30 credit hours in a given subject area. Later, the student may 
choose to apply these credits towards his or her undergraduate degree. 
Module Program 

The Module Program is an intensive program that permits students to 
obtain their associate dgree in business administration in 23 months. 
Students sign up for a series of nine-week modules — rather than attend- 
ing classes on the traditional semester schedule. 

Madison Program 

To serve the community in the shoreline area, the university offers 
classes at the Mercy Center in Madison. Currently, the courses offered 
there are part of the associate degree in business administration program 
and the paralegal studies certificate program. 

Cooperative Education Program 

The Cooperative Education Program is a five-year program that en- 
ables the student to combine practical work experience with a college 



education . While earning a bachelor's degree, the student works for a 
salary in a field related to his or her major. 

UNH in Southeastern Connecticut 

The university offers a wide range of degree programs to ihe Groton/ 
New London area through its branch in that area, UNH in Southeastern 
Connecticut. 

Special Studies and Professional Development 

During both the fall and spring semesters, the university offers a 
number of special courses designed for the personal and professional 

frowth of those attending. Courses generally meet once a week for 10 to 
4 weeks. Continuing Education Units (CEUs) rather than credits are 
awarded for Special Studies courses. 

Professional Development Seminars 

The university offers a variety of workshops and seminars designed to 
build the professional skills ana improve career opportunities for those 
attending. Continuing Education Units (CEUs) rather than credits are 
awarded for Professional Development Seminars. 

Professional Studies 

The School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education offers de- 

free programs in these career areas: fire science, occupational safety and 
ealth, aeronautical technology, shipbuilding and marine technology. 

Bachelor of Science 

Arson Investigation 
Fire Science Administration 
Fire Science Technology 
Occupational Safety and Health 

Associate in Science 

Aeronautical Technology 
Fire and Occupational Safety 
Occupational Safety and Health 
Shipbuilding and Marine Technology 

Certificate Programs 

Aeronautical Technology 
Arson Investigation 
Fire Prevention 
Occupational Safety and Health 

Division of Evening Studies 



Director: William A. Rowen, Ed.D., Indiana University 



rhe University of New Haven recognizes that not every student can 
afford the time or expense of a full-time education . The Division of 
Evening Studies was established to serve those students seeking to 
widen their academic horizons while pursuing a career. The Division 
of Evening Studies is dedicated to guiding students into programs that 
best suit their strengths and career needs. 

The university believes that work is a vital life experience, one which 
can be enhanced by academic study. To enrich this experience, a stu- 
dent's work should, if possible, be closely related to a chosen course of 
study. 

Bachelor of arts degree programs are offered in art, biology, chemistry, 
communication, economics, English, history, mathematics, physics, 
political science, social welfare, and sociology. 




Evening Studies 135 

Bachelor of science degree programs are offered in biology; business 
administration; business data processing; business economics; chemis- 
try; civil engineering; communication; computer technology; criminal 
justice — administration; criminal justice — corrections; criminal justice — 
forensic science; electrical engineering; environmental studies; finance; 
financial accounting; fire science administration; fire science technol- 
ogy; hotel management, tourism and travel; industrial engineering; 
institutional food service administration; international business; man- 
agement science; managerial accounting; marketing; material en- 
gineering; mechanical engineering; occupational safety and health; 
operations management; personnel management; physics; public ad- 
ministration; andretailing. 

The Division of Evening Studies offers programs leading to associate 
in science degrees in aeronautical technology; business administration; 
communication; criminal justice — administration; criminal justice — 
corrections; engineering; fire and occupational safety; general studies; 
hotel management, tourism and travel; occupational safety and health; 
packaging and package handling; and retailing. 

Most courses offered by the Division of Evening Studies, except 
laboratory and certain four-semester-hour courses, meet from 7 to 9:45, 
one evening a week. The university is open Monday through Saturday. 

A student may carry as few as two semester hours or as many as 
eleven. 

Admission Requirements 

Generally, graduates of accredited secondary schools or persons who 
have a state high school equivalency diploma are eligible for admission . 

Information regarding the examination for the state high school 
equivalency diploma may be obtained from the Director of Admissions 
or by writing to the Bureau of Youth Services, State Department of Edu- 
cation, State Office Building, Hartford, Connecticut 06103. 

In some cases, a person who has completed at least two years of sec- 
ondary school with a satisfactory record may be considered for admis- 
sion, provided he or she performs exceptionally well on the required 
placement examinations. The university is interested in evidence of 
maturity, motivation and formal education as prerequisites for admis- 
sion. Such an admission will be tentative for one year, during which the 
student must pass the examinations for the state high schoolequivalency 
diploma. A person who has not completed at least two years of secon- 
dary school will not be considered for admission. 

With the exception of auditors, students taking any course, whether 
for a degree or not, must meet admission requirements. 

Applicants are required to take admission tests, including scholastic 
aptitude, mechanics of English and reading comprehension. College 
Entrance Examination Board results, if satisfactory, are accepted in place 
of the University of New Haven admission tests. Applicants who have 
completed 30 or more credit hours of work with a C average or better at 
an approved college or university may be exempt from taking admission 
examinations. 

Admission Procedure 

Applicants who desire to seek admission should call or write the 
Division of Evening Studies to arrange for a personal interview. Inter- 
views may be scheduled during or after office hours at the convenience 
of the applicant. 

During the interview, the applicant will complete a personal data 
form, discuss and plan a program, and complete the necessary forms to 
request official copies of secondary school and college transcripts. The 
application fee is payable at that time. 

Registration 

All new students must register in person at the Office of Evening 
Studies. Currently enrolled students may register by mail prior to the 
announced deadline. Students who do not send their registration and 
required payments to the university on time must register in the Evening 



Studies office prior to making any payments in the Bursar's Office. Cur- 
rent students who fail to complete this procedure will have an invalid 
registration and cannot be assured of a seat in a class. A separate regis- 
tration is required for each semester and any summer or intersession 
students wish to attend. 

Auditors follow the same procedure and pay the same tuition and fees 
as students enrolled in credit courses. 

Payment of Tuition and Fees 

The student completes the registration procedure by the payment of 
tuition and fees. There is a penalty fee for delaying either beyond the end 
of the registration period . 

Students are urged to plan their programs carefully before completing 
registration forms to avoid the need for changes. Once the registration 
period has ended, the Change of Registration fee is charged for each 
change made. The fee is payable when the form requesting the change is 
submitted. 



Summer Sessions 



Day and evening undergraduate courses are offered during the sum- 
mer in a series of sessions ranging from three to seven weeks in length. 
Classes begin shortly before or after graduation . Summer day courses 
are offered during all sessions and evening classes are held during four 
of the sessions. 

The university welcomes visiting students from other colleges and 
universities who wish to transfer summer courses back to their 
institutions. 

Credits earned at the University of New Haven are generally accept- 
able to other schools, but, for the protection of the student, a letter of 
authorization from the parent school is required before enrollmentis 
permitted. 

University of New Haven students can attend one or more of the UNH 
summer sessions to lighten their study load during the regular academic 
year, to reduce the time required for a degree, to prepare for other 
courses, to make up courses or to take additional work beyond that 
required for a degree and still complete a program on schedule. 

A list of the courses offered during the summer is available from the 
Division of Evening Studies. 



Winter Intersession 



A number of undergraduate courses are offered during the period 
between regular sessions. These courses blend both tradition and in- 
novative methods of instruction, including team teaching, field trips, 
lectures, laboratory work and research projects. A listing of courses 
offered during intersession will be available from the Division of Evening 
Studies before each session. 



Certificate Programs 



Students can take their first step towards an undergraduate degree by 
registering for one of 20 certificate programs at the University of New 
Haven. 

Each certificate program is carefully designed as an introduction to a 
particular course of study. Later, students may choose to apply the 
credits they have earned towards their undergraduate degree. 

Each program consists of a series of courses — or a total of 18 to 30 
credit hours — in a specialized area. The university offers certificate 
programs in: 

School of Arts and Sciences 

Advertising Design 
Fashion Design 
Interior Design 
Journalism 
Paralegal Studies 
Photography 



Module Program 



Madison Program 







A - 


nS 





Special Studies/Professional Development 137 

School of Business 

Dietetic Technician 

Executive Housekeeping Administration 

Hotel and Restaurant Management 

Institutional Food Service Administration 

Law Enforcement Science 

Mass Communication 

Security Management 

Tourism and Travel 

School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 

Arson Investigation 

Fire Science 

Occupational Safety and Health 

Professional Pilot 

Computer Applications for Supervisors 

Computer Applications for Managers 

Human Resources Management 

Students in this program attend classes two evenings per week for 
23 months and receive an associate in science degree in business 
administration. 

The program offered is the regular University of New Haven curricu- 
lum for the A.S. degree, only the calendar has been changed to fit the 
schedule of people with full-time jobs who cannot attendclass at more 
traditional times. 

Students who enter and complete two modules on the regular sche- 
dule may qualify for veteran's benefits on full-time status. Those who 
enroll may also qualify for other financial aid. New students may enter 
the program at the beginning of any module. New modules begin every 
10 weeks. 

The University of New Haven offers courses leading to an A.S. in bus- 
iness administration and a certificate in paralegal studies at the UNH 
center in Madison. 

Classes are taught at the Mercy Conference Center, 167 Neck Road. 

The Madison program runs on a trimester schedule, with new classes 
beginning each September, January and April. The schedule permits 
students to complete two courses in each of the three 13-week trimesters, 
thus completing six courses without summer sessions each year. 

The associate's degree in business administration is composed of 20 
three-credit courses and the certificate in paralegal studies is composed 
of six three-credit courses. 



Division of Special 
Studies and Professional 
Development 



Director: Muriel MacKay, B. S. , University of New Haven 



The Division of Special Studies and Professional Development offers 
a series of diversified certificate courses to meet the specialeducational 
needs of business, industry and professional people in Connecticut. 



Special Studies 



Professional 

Development 

Seminars 



Special Studies courses, which run over a period of weeks, are de- 
veloped in response to a specific need expressed to the division. 

In past years, course offerings have ranged from specialized refresher 
courses for those planning to take either the land surveyor's examination 
or the professional engineering examination to courses designed to 
prepare students to meet the minimum requirements for real estate or 
insurance licensing. Courses have covered solar heating and cooling, 
speedreading, supervisory management, effective business writing and 
other topics. 

Special Studies courses are offered on the main campus in West Haven 
and at off-campus locations. Several of the more popular courses have 
been offered in Groton, New London and other locations. 

The division also offers a variety of professional development semi- 
nars, conferences and short-term institutes. All the courses are staffed by 
members of the faculty of the university or by persons recognized as 
experts in their fields of knowledge. 

The seminars and conferences are structured to meet the specific 
needs of people interested in furthering their education in their careers. 
Since these offerings are not for credit, they are developed with a great 
deal of flexibility but always within the instructional excellence of the 
university. 

These seminars are either intensive in nature, lasting from one to five 
days, or of very short duration — three or four hours daily for two or 
three weeks. 

The division also holds on-site seminars and programs at companies 
and organizations around the state. 

The university awards Continuing Education Units (CEUs) to indi- 
viduals who complete any professional development seminar. 



Cooperative Education 
Program 



Director: Joseph J. Arnold, B.S., M.S., Southern Connecticut State 
College 

Cooperative education, Co-op for short, is a unique program that 
enables a student to combine practical work experience with a college 
education. While enrolled in the Co-op program the student will earn a 
bachelor's degree along with a salary. And, oecause the student will 
work in a field related to his/her major, the career interest will be ex- 
plored first-hand. 

Co-op is a five-year program. The student attends classes full-time 
during the freshman year, and for the next four years alternates semes- 
ters ofjpaid employment with course work at UNH. 

UNH's Co-op program does more than help finance school expenses. 
The student gets out into the real world of his/her chosen career, meeting 
and getting to know people, gaining experience and insight — which 
adds up to a valuable head start in today's competitive job market. 

For further details, students may consult the Co-op Education director 
or their faculty advisor. 

Participating Programs 

Students can major in a wide variety of programs at the University of 
New Haven and be a part of Co-op. Participating programs include: 

School of Arts & Sciences 

Applied Mathematics 
Computer Science 
Natural Science 



UNH in Southeastern Connecticut 139 




Biological Illustration 

Communication 

English 

Environmental Studies 

Fashion Design 

General Studies 

Graphic and Advertising Design 

Interior Design 

Journalism 

Paralegal Studies 

Photography 

Physics 

Psychology 

Social Welfare 

Sociology 

School of Business 

Business Administration 

Business Data Processing 

Communication 

Dietetic Technology 

Finance 

Hotel Management 

InstitutionalFood Service Administration 

Management Science 

Marketing 

Operations Management 

Personnel Management 

Public Administration 

Retailing 

Security Management 

Tourism and Travel Administration 

School of Engineering* 

Civil Engineering 
Computer Technology 
Electrical Engineering 
Industrial Engineering 
Materials Technology 
Mechanical Engineering 

School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 

Arson Investigation 

Fire & Occupational Safety 

Fire Science Administration 



Fire Science Technology 
Occupational Safety & H 



ealth 



'Beginning with the class entering September 1982. 



UNH in Southeastern 
Connecticut 



Director: Robert L. DeMichiell, Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

The University of New Haven has sought to fill the educational needs 
of not only the New Haven area, but also of the southeastern Connecti- 
cut region through several undergraduate and graduate programs. 

At the undergraduate level, there are credit and non-credit offerings in 
engineering, criminal justice, business administration, paralegal stud- 
ies, computer science, aviation, and shipbuilding and marine technology. 




Three certificate programs are available for individuals who are in- 
terested in a series of courses in one specialized area. Later, the individ- 
ual may apply these credits toward his or her undergraduate degree. 

In addition to classes open to the general public, UNH in Southeastern 
Connecticut offers several programs to the employees of local industries 
on the company premises. These programs include credit courses, cer- 
tificate programs and executive seminars. 

Admission and registration requirements for all UNH in Southeastern 
Connecticut programs are consistent with those for main campus stu- 
dents, but are handled at the local offices of UNH in Southeastern 
Connecticut. 

Professional Studies 



Aviation Programs 



Director: Richard H. Strauss, M.P.A., University of New Haven 
Coordinator: Steven M. Songer, B.S., U.S. Naval Academy 



The aviation industry, both commercial and general, is a growing 
one. It employs 1 .2 million people as flight and service personnel and in 
manufacturing. As the industry continues to expand there will be a need 
for additional personnel with technical skills . 

The aeronautical technology program prepares students to meet the 
demands of the future and the career goals of the individual. 

The associate in science degree in aeronautical technology provides 
the students with a two-year degree program which consists of the 
technical aviation background required for employment as a pilot. Ad- 
ditionally, a concentration of courses from the school of engineering, 
business administration, or arts and sciences is required. Following 
completion of the associate's degree, students may continue for a bache- 
lor's degree in air transportation management or in a program designed 
to meet their individual career objectives. 

The bachelor of science degree with a major in air transportation 
management is offered in the School of Business. Information on that 
program may be found under the Department of Management Science. 

Students majoring in other programs at the university may select any 
of the aeronautical technology courses as electives. 

The flight training portion of the aeronautical technology program 
includes private, commercial, instrument, instructor and multi-engine 
FA A certification, and may be completed at any of the university- 
approved regional flight schools: New Haven Airways (Tweed-New 
Fiaven Airport), Coastal Air Services (Groton-New London Airport), 
Cross-Country Aviation (Brainard Airport) and Danbury School of Avia- 
tion (Danbury Municipal Airport) . 



A.S., Aeronautical 
Technology 



A total of 70 semester hours of credit is required for the associate in 
science degree in aeronautical technology. The program is designed to 
be completed in two years. 

Required Courses 

In addition to the aviation courses listed below, students should select 
an area of concentration of courses in consultation with the director of 
aviation programs, from a program within the Schools of Engineering, 
Business, or Arts and Sciences. This concentration will prepare students 
for the continuation of their education toward a bachelor's degree to 
meet their individual needs and career objectives. 



Fire Science 141 



Aviation Science — Private 

Primary Flight — Solo* 

Aviation Meterology 

Private Pilot Flight* 

Aviation Science — Commercial 

Commercial Flight I* 

Concepts of Aerodynamics 

Commercial Flight II* 

Aviation Science — Instrument 

Commercial Flight III* 

Aircraft Powerplants, Systems and Components 

Flight Instructor Seminar 

Instructor Flight* or AE 245 Multi-Engine Rating* 

English Composition 

English Composition and Literature 

Principles of Economics 

Western Civilization II 



AE100 

AE105 

AE110 

AE115 

AE130 

AE135 

AE140 

AE145 

AE200 

AE205 

AE210 

AE230 

AE235 

E105 

E110 

EC 133 

HS102 

Two math or science courses. 
*Flight training courses. 



Professional Pilot 
Certificate 



Coordinator: Richard Strauss 



The aeronautical technology department offers a professional pilot 
certificate. Students must complete between 28 and 31 credit hours to 
earn a certificate. Students may choose to take these courses for credit or 
non-credit. For those students who take the non-credit option, it is not 
necessary to apply for admission to the university. However, students 
who are admitted may apply the credits earned toward the requirements 
for a degree program. 

Required Courses 

All students are required to take a minimum of 29 credit hours (or 31 
credit hours if AE 235 is taken) . The courses are listed below: 



Aviation Science — Private 

Primary Flight — Solo* 

Aviation Meterology 

Private Pilot Flight* 

Aviation Science — Commercial 

Commercial Flight I* 

Concepts of Aerodynamics 

Commercial Flight II* 

Aviation Science — Instrument 

Commercial Flight III* 

Aircraft Powerplants and Systems 

Flight Instructor Seminar 

Instructor Flight* or AE 245 Multi-Engine Rating* 



AE100 
AE105 
AE110 
AE115 
AE130 
AE135 
AE140 
AE145 
AE200 
AE205 
AE210 
AE230 
AE235 



'Flight training courses. 



Fire Science 



Director: Frederick Mercilliott, M.P.A., D.A., Western Colorado 
University 



In the last three years, the number of fires in this country increased 
more than 100 percent, while arson increased at an alarming rate of 300 
percent. 



This increase in the loss of life and property has triggered a rapidly 
growing need for trained professionals in the fire science field . 

To meet this need, the University of New Haven offers four under- 
graduate degrees and two certificate programs that provide specialized 
training for fire professionals in mid-career as well as programs designed 
for those entering the field. 

Students in the bachelor's degree programs must complete all the 
credits required for the associate in science with a major in fire and occu- 
pational safety, or their equivalent, earned at the University of New 
Haven or elsewhere. Equivalent work substitution is subject to evalua- 
tion by the director of fire science. 

The student is advised to check with the director of fire science or the 
specific instructor for the proper background for the various fire science 
courses. It is recommended that the fire science courses be taken in the 
proper sequence along with the necessary electives. 



B.S., Arson 
Investigation 
Minor in 
Criminal Justice 




The bachelor of science program in arson investigation provides a 
much-needed program for the numerous firefighters, police officers and 
insurance people who must deal with arson — the fastest growing crime 
in the country. 

By combining studies in arson investigation with a minor in criminal 
justice, students will become knowledgeable with the behavioral sci- 
ences, criminal justice and criminal law background needed by an arson 
investigator. 

Required courses 

Students earning the B.S. in arson investigation must complete 127 
credit hours including those courses listed below: 

FS106 Fire Strategy and Tactics 

FS 201 Essentials of Fire Chemistry with Laboratory 

FS 202 Principles of Fire Science Technology 

FS 207 Fundamentals of Fire Prevention 

FS 301 Building Construction, Codes and Standards 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and Systems 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

FS306 Fire and Casualty Insurance 

FS 402 & 406 Arson Investigation I & II 

FS404 Special Hazards Control 

FS 405 Fireground Management 

A 111 Introductory Accounting I 

CH 115 & 117 General Chemistry with Laboratory I 

CH102 Criminal Law 

C] 201 Principles of Criminal Law 

CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic Science 

CJ217 Criminal Procedure I 

CJ 218 Criminal Procedure II and Evidence 

CJ 221 Juvenile Delinquency 

CJ311 Criminology 

E 105 Composition 

E110 Composition and Literature 

EC 133 Principles of Economics I 

IE 223 Personnel Administration 

M127 Finite Math 

M228 Elementary Statistics 

Pill Introduction to Psychology 

P 336 Abnormal Psychology 

PA 101 Introduction to Public Administration 

PH 103 & 104 General Physics I & II 

PH 105 & 106 General Physics with Laboratory I & II 

SO 113 Sociology 

SO 214 Deviance 



B.S., Fire Science 
Administration 



Fire Science 143 

Students majoring in fire science administration learn how to bring 
contemporary business management techniques to the administration 
and development of a modern tire department. 

Required Courses 

Students earning the B.S. in fire science administration must complete 
128 credit hours. These courses must include those required for the A.S. 
in fire and occupational safety, which are listed later in this section, plus 
the courses listed below: 

FS 301 Building Construction, Codes and Standards 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and Systems 

FS 306 Fire and Casualty Insurance 

FS402 & 406 Arson Investigation I & II 

FS 403 Process and Transportation Hazards 

FS 404 Special Hazards Control 

FS 405 Fireground Management 

FS 407 Arson Investigation II Laboratory 

FS498 & 499 Research Project 

A 111 Introductory Accounting 

CE 407 Contracts & Specifications 

EC 133 Principles of Economics 

IE 233 Cost Control 

MG231 Industrial Relations 

PA 408 Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 

SO 113 Sociology 

Recommended Courses 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation 
CJ 2 15 Introduction to Forensic Science 
FS 304 Special Hazards Control 



B.S., Fire Science 
Technology 



As its name implies, this program is more deeply concerned with the 
technological aspects of fire science. The stress is primarily on fire pre- 
vention. Many of the courses cover various engineering fields adapted to 
the problems that will confront the fire technologist. The essentials of fire 
chemistry; dynamics; statics; the way in which materials behave under 
various conditions of stress including heat, process and transportation; 
the design of industrial structures and conveyances for the maximum 
protection of the worker and the public are essential areas of study. 

Courses in fire prevention play a role almost equal to that of fire preven- 
tion. These include an investigation of fire supression fluids and sys- 
tems, hydraulics and thermodynamics. The student who completes this 
program is a planner, a designer of fire prevention systems, a judge of fa- 
cilities and equipment. 

Required Courses 

Students majoring in fire science technology are required to complete 
128 to 132 credit hours. In addition to completing the requirements for 
the A.S. degree in fire and occupational safety, students must complete 
the following courses: 

FS 301 Building Construction, Codes and Standards 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and Systems 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

FS 402 & 406 Arson Investigation I & II 

FS 403 Process and Transportation Hazards 

FS 404 Special Hazards Control 

FS405 Fireground Management 

FS 498 & 499 Research Project 

CE201 Statics 

CE306 Hydraulics 

CE316 Code Administration 

M117 & 118 Calculus I & II 



ME 204 Dynamics 
ME 301 Thermodynamics I 
MT 200 Engineering Materials 
SO 113 Sociology 

Recommended Courses 

CJ201 
CJ215 



Principles of Criminal Investigation 
Introduction to Forensic Science 



A.S., Fire and 
Occupational Safety 



The two-year associate in science degree offers students a well- 
rounded program in safety planning and techniques in both the fields 
of occupational safety and fire science. 

Many students continue for their bachelor's degrees in the fire science 
field and/or become valuable members of municipal fire departments 
and safety investigation teams. 

Required Courses 

To complete the associate in science degree in fire and occupational 
safety, 67 credit hours are required including those courses listed below: 

FS 105 Municipal Fire Administration 

FS 106 Fire Strategy and Tactics 

FS 201 Essentials of Fire Chemistry with Laboratory 

FS 202 Principles of Fire Science Technology 

SH 100 Safety Organization and Management 

SH200 Elements of Industrial Hygiene 

SH 400 Occupational Safety and Health Legal Standards 

BI 121 & 131 General and Human Biology I with Laboratory 

(or other biology elective) 
CH 115 & 117 General Chemistry with Laboratory I 
CH 107 & 108 Elementary Organic Chemistry with Laboratory I 
E 105 Composition 
E110 Composition and Literature 
IE 223 Personnel Administration 
M 1 15 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 
M 228 Elementary Statistics 
MG 125 Management and Organization 
Pill Introduction to Psychology 
PH 103 & 104 General Physics I & II 
PH 105 & 106 General Physics with Laboratory I & II 



Minor in 
Fire Science 



Any students wishing to minor in fire science should contact the 
director of their program. A minimum of 18 credit hours is required for 
the major. The courses listed below are required unless a substitution is 
approved by the director of fire science. 

Required Courses 

FS 105 Municipal Fire Science Administration 

FS 106 Fire Strategy and Tactics 

FS 201 Essentials of Fire Chemistry with Laboratory 

FS 202 Principles of Fire Science Technology 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and Systems 

FS304 Fire Detection and Control 

Fire Science Certificate Programs 

Coordinator: Fred Mercilliott, D. A. 



The fire science department offers certificates in fire arson investiga- 
tion and fire science. Students must complete between 21 and 30 credit 
hours depending on the program to earn a certificate. Students may 
choose to take these courses for credit or non-credit. For those students 



Arson Investigation 
Certificate 



Occupational Safety and Health 145 

who take the non-credit option, it is not necessary to apply for admission 
to the university. However, students who are admitted may apply the 
credits earned toward the requirements for a bachelor's degree in fire 
science. 

Designed to provide those in either the public or private sector with 
the scientific and legal knowledge needed to analyze situations for the 
possibility of arson. All students are required to take 30 credit hours, 
including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

CJ 102 Criminal Law 

CJ 201 Criminal Investigation 

CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic Science 

FS105 Municipal Fire Administration* 

FS201 Fire Science Chemistry 

FS 207 Fire Prevention 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

FS 402 Arson Investigation I 

FS 406 Arson Investigation II 

FS599 Independent Study 

"Criminal Justice majors may substitute PA 101 Introduction to Public 
Administration; transfer students may substitute police administration. 



Fire Prevention 
Certificate 




Designed to provide the essentials of fire science theory, fire detection 
and control techniques, and the administrative/legal aspects of fire pro- 
tection. The program is applicable to the needs of both the private and 
public sectors ofthe fire protection profession. All students are required 
to take 21 credit hours, including the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

FS 207 Fire Prevention 

FS 301 Building Construction, Codes and Standards 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and Systems 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

FS 402 Process and Transportation Hazards 

FS 404 Special Hazards and Controls 

A security course (CJ) or safety course (SH) may be substituted for 
FS301,FS304orFS403. 

Occupational Safety 
and Health 

Coordinator: Robert P. Barrows, C.S.P., C.P.P., B.S., M.B.A., Univer- 
sity of Connecticut 

Passage of the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSH A) in 1970 
has focused attention on health and safety issues from every factory and 
office in the nation right up to the office of the president of the United 
States and the Supreme Court. 

This great interest in safety issues has generated a continually growing 
demand for professional practitioners in the field. Every employment 
field, industry, retailing, commerce, communications, construction, 
labor unions, as well as local state and federal government, has a need 
for competent safety specialists. 

The demands placed upon the safety professional require a broad 
background in chemistry, physics, engineering, psychology and biol- 
ogy. The interdisciplinary program draws upon the resources of the 
Schools of Engineering, Arts and Sciences, and Business. In addition to 
required courses, students choose from among a diversified offering of 



B.S., Occupational 
Safety and Health 



diversified offering of restricted electives and free electives with al?al- 
ance of courses designed to meet the needs and interests of individual 

In addition to the four-year bachelor of science program in occupa- 
tional safety and health, the university also offers a two-year asso- 
ciate degree program in safety and an occupational safety and health 
certificate. 

In developing course content, accreditation guidelines laid down by 
the American Society of Safety Engineers (ASSE), the Board of Certified 
Safety Professionals (BCSP), and the National Institute of Occupational 
Safety and Health (NIOSH) have been followed. 

The Co-Op Program 

The department also participates in the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram, a five-year program that enables the student to combine practical 
work experience with a college education. For further details, students 
may consult the Co-op Education director or their faculty advisor. 

Candidates for the bachelor's degree in occupational safety and health 
are required to complete 129 semester hours. These courses must include 
those required for the associate degree, plus the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

BI 51 Environmental Health 

CH110 Environmental Chemistry 

E220 Writing for Business and Industry 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

IE 348 Manufacturing Processes 

M117 & 118 Calculus I & II 

PH130 Radiation Safety 

SH 120 Sound-Hearing-Noise 

SH 400 Occupational Safety and Health Legal Standards 

15 hours restricted electives selected with advisor. 



A.S., Occupational 
Safety and Health 



Students earning the A. S. in occupational safety and health must 
complete 67 credit hours including tnose courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

A 1 1 1 Introductory Accounting I 

BI 121 & 122 General and Human Biologv I & II 

BI 131 & 132 General and Human Biologv Laboratory I & II 

CH 115 & 116 General Chemistry I & II 

CH 1 1 7 & 1 18 General Chemistry Laboratory I & II 

E 105 Composition 

E 1 10 Composition and Literature 

FS 201 Essentials of Fire Chemistry with Laboratory 

IE 223 Personnel Administration 

M115 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

M228 Elementary Statistics 

PE 111 & 112 Physical Education I & II 

PH 103 & 104 General Physics I & II 

PH 105 & 106 General Physics Laboratory I & II 

SH 100 Safety Organization and Management 

SH 110 Accident Conditions and Controls 

SH200 Elements of Industrial Hygiene 



Occupational Safety 
and Health Certificate 



Coordinator: Robert P. Barrows, M.B.A. 

The occupational safety and health department offers an occupational 
safety and health certificate. Students must complete 18 credit hours to 
earn a certificate. Students may choose to take these courses for credit or 
non-credit. For those students who take the non-credit option, it is not 
necessary to apply for admission to the university . However, if you are 
admitted, the credits earned may be applied toward the requirements for 
a degree program. 




Shipbuilding and Marine Technology 147 

This program of study covers the fundamentals of on-the-job safety 
and health as well as the requirements of the OSHA law. These courses 
provide an introduction to most situations that a new safety person 
would have to confront. Students must complete 18 credit hours, includ- 
ing the courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

SH 100 Safety Organization and Management 

SH 1 10 Accident Conditions and Controls 

SH200 Elements of Industrial Hygiene 

SH210 Sound-Hearing-Noise 

SH400 OSHA Legal Standards 

Shipbuilding and 
Marine Technology 

Director: B. Badri Saleeby, Ph.D., Northwestern University 

The shipbuilding and marine technology program has been adapted 
from the university's traditional engineering program to meet the special 
needs and interests of employees oFNew England shipyards. The two- 
year associate in science degree is built on a heavy concentration of math- 
ematics, science, general engineering and marine engineering. 

Concentrations 

Upon consulting with his/her advisor, the student chooses elective 
courses (12 credit hours) that satisfy a concentration requirement. The 
three available concentrations are: (a) engineering, (b) shipbuilding, 
and (c) management. 

Transfer Credit 

Under university regulations, students may receive transfer credit for 
up to 30 credit hours of appropriate and satisfactory course work com- 
pleted at any accredited college or university. While no mechanism 
exists to award UNH credit for apprentice training, students may take 
crediting exams administered by UNH departments in any areas where 
they feel qualified . In order to qualify for the associate degree, 30 credit 
hours must be taken in residence. 



A.S., Shipbuilding 
and Marine 
Technology 



Students earning the associate in science degree in shipbuilding and 
marine technology must complete from 63 to 66 credit hours including 
those courses listed below: 

Required Courses 

SB 101 Introduction to Shipbuilding 

SB 102 Ship Design 

SB 201 Nuclear Ship Propulsion 

One additional shipbuilding course. 

12 credit hours general engineering courses. 

12 credit hours in management or technical electives. 

9-12 credit hours in science. 

9 credit hours in mathematics. 

9 credit hours in English or social sciences. 
12 credit hours in management or technical electives. 



COURSES 



Accounting 



A101 Introduction to Financial 
Accounting 

Opened only to non-accounting 
majors. Deals primarily with re- 
porting the financial results of op- 
erations and financial position to 
investors, managers, and other in- 
terested parties. Emphasizes the 
role of accounting information in 
decision making. 3 credit hours. 

A 102 Introduction to Managerial 
Accounting 

Prerequisite: A 101. This course 
is not open to non-accounting 
majors. The application of ac- 
counting in relation to current 
planning and control, evaluation 
of performances, special deci- 
sions, and long-range planning. 
Stress is on cost analysis. Addi- 
tional topics include income tax 
planning, product costing and 
quantitative techniques. 3 credit 
hours. 

A 111 Introductory Accounting I 

Prerequisite to all other courses 
in accounting. A fundamental ex- 
amination of the concepts, princi- 
ples and procedures embodied in 
the financial accounting system. 
Emphasis will be placed upon the 
preparation of financial state- 
ments for service-rendering and 
merchandising business concerns 
through the application of finan- 
cial accounting principles. 3 credit 
hours. 

A 112 Introductory Accounting II 

Prerequisite: A 111. An exten- 
sion of the fundamental examina- 
tion developed in A 111 to include 
the application of financial ac- 
counting principles to manufac- 
turing business concerns. Addi- 
tional emphasis will be placed 
upon an introduction to, and ap- 
plication of, managerial account- 
ing principles for planning and 
controlling manufacturing opera- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 



A 221 Intermediate Financial 
Accounting I 

Prerequisite: A 112. A rigorous 
examination of financial account- 
ing theory and practice applicable 
to the corporate form of ousiness 
organization. With an emphasis 
upon reporting corporate financial 
status and results of operations, 
the course will include: the princi- 
ples governing, and the proce- 
dures implementing, accounting 
valuations for revenue, expense, 
gain, loss, current assets and de- 
ferred charges. Throughout, ref- 
erence is made to the relevant 
publications of professional ac- 
counting societies and associa- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 

A 222 Intermediate Financial 
Accounting II 

Prerequisite: A 221. Continu- 
ing the emphasis upon corporate 
financial reporting established in 
A 221. The principles and proce- 
dures applicable to accounting 
valuations for current liabilities, 
long-term liabilities, deferred 
credits and stockholders equity 
are examined. Special attention 
is directed to preparing the state- 
ment of changes in financial posi- 
tion. Additional topics include in- 
come tax allocation, pensions and 
leases, accounting changes, price 
level changes, installment sales 
and consignments. Throughout, 
reference is made to the relevant 
publications of professional ac- 
counting societies and associa- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 

A 223 Cost Accounting I 

Prerequisite: A 112. An in-depth 
examination of the financial 
accounting principles and proce- 
dures underlying the determina- 
tion and reporting of product costs 
for manufacturing concerns. Em- 
phasis is placed upon the con- 
cepts and classifications of product 
costs (direct material, direct labor 
and manufacturing overhead), as 
well as the recording and accumu- 
lating of such costs within job 
order and process cost accounting 
systems. 3 credit hours. 



A 224 Cost Accounting II 

Prerequisite: A 223. A continua- 
tion of the emphasis on product- 
cost determination established in 
A 223, integrated with an examina- 
tion of accounting systems for 
managerial planning and control. 
Topics include budgeting, stan- 
dard costs, variance analysis, di- 
rect costing, cost-volume-profit 
analysis and joint and by-product 
costing. 3 credit hours. 

A 225 Advanced Managerial 
Accounting 

Prerequisite: A 224. A compre- 
hensive analysis of the uses and 
behavioral implications of man- 
agerial accounting information. 
Emphasis will be placed upon the 
economic and motivational impact 
of internal accounting information 
for planning and controlling op- 
erations. Topics include budgets 
(capital and operating), perform- 
ance reports, responsibility ac- 
counting (cost, profit and invest- 
ment centers), transfer-pricing, 
performance measurement, con- 
tribution reporting, pricing meth- 
ods and relevant costs of deci- 
sion making. 3 credit hours. 

A 331 Advanced Financial 
Accounting I 

Prerequisite: A 222. A concen- 
trated examination of financial 
accounting concepts and the prin- 
ciples and procedures applicable 
to partnership and consolidation 
accounting. Partnership topics in- 
clude: formation and division of 
income, changes in ownership 
and liquidation. Consolidation 
topics include comprehensive 
coverage of the cost and equity 
methods, as well as other issues 
(purchase versus pooling of in- 
terests, entity theory, etc.) related 
to consolidation accounting. 
Other financial accounting topics 
of a specialized nature not pre- 
viously covered may be included 
at the discretion of the instructor. 3 
credit hours. 



Aviation 149 



A 332 Advanced Financial 
Accounting II 

Prerequisite: A 222. An exam- 
ination and evaluation of the liter- 
ature generated by authorita- 
tive financial accounting boards 
to determine its effect on the 
structure of financial accounting 
theory, its impact on financial ac- 
counting practice and its impli- 
cations for the future role of the 
accountant. Extensive use is made 
of the publications of professional 
accounting societies and account- 
ing associations. 3 credit hours. 

A 333 Auditing and Reporting 
Principles 

Prerequisite: A 222. A general 
examination of the role and func- 
tion of the independent auditor in 
the performance of the attest func- 
tion. Emphasis will be placed 
on current auditing pronounce- 
ments, the audit report, statistical 
sampling, evaluation of internal 
control and the determination of 
the scope of an audit. Rules and 
standards of compilation and re- 
view reports are presented. 3 
credit hours. 

A 334 Auditing Procedures 

Prerequisite: A 333. An ex- 
amination and evaluation of the 
detailed procedures associated 
with auditing accounts related to a 
firm's financial position, changes 
in financial position and operating 
results. An evaluation and docu- 
mentation of internal control pro- 
cedures will be an integral aspect 
of the evaluation of the fairness of 
accounting balances. A practical 
audit case will be used to develop 
an appreciation for the application 
of auditing techniques. 3 credit 
hours. 

A 335 Federal Income Taxation I 

Prerequisite: A 112. An intro- 
duction to the federal income tax 
law including history, economic 
and social aspects, sources of tax 
law and administration. Course 
coverage will be devoted primarily 
to individual taxation, including 
determination of gross income, 
deductions, exemptions, filing sta- 
tus and alternative methods of tax 
computation. 3 credit hours. 



A 336 Federal Income Taxation II 

Prerequisite: A 335. A continua- 
tion of A 335 including coverage 
of property transactions, capital 
gains and losses, non-taxable ex- 
changes, tax accounting methods 
and elections, tax periods, tax 
credits, and introduction to tax- 
ation of corporations, subsidiary 
corporations and partnerships. 
3 credit hours. 

Aviation 



Flight training costs are based 
on rates at university-approved 
flight training schools. This cost is 
not included in the university tui- 
tion charges and should be paid 
directly to the flight school. 

An asterisk (*) indicates flight 
training courses which may be 
completed at any of the university- 
approved flight training schools in 
Connecticut. A student must reg- 
ister for these courses at the uni- 
versity in order to receive credit 
and be eligible for related aviation 
degree programs. 

AE 100 Aviation Science — Private 

Basic ground instruction in air- 
craft systems and controls. FAA 
regulations, air traffic control, 
communication, weight and bal- 
ance, meterology, navigation, ra- 
dio facilities and utilization, flight 
computer and aerodynamic the- 
ory. Successful completion of FAA 
Private Pilot airplane written ex- 
amination is required. 3 credit 
hours. 

*AE 105 Primary Flight— Solo 

Corequisite: AE 100. Introduc- 
tion to flight. Concentration on 
the development of flying skills 
for solo flight. Course includes 
ground instruction required tor 
each flight lesson. Minimum 
flight time requirements: dual 
instruction — 10 hours; ground 
trainer — 2 hours; solo — 3 hours; 
discussion — 4 hours. Laboratory 
Fee. 1 credit hour. 

AE 110 Aviation Meteorology 

Discussion and interpretation of 
atmospheric phenomena includ- 
ing an analysis of aviation fore- 
casts and reports. 3 credit hours. 



*AE 115 Private Pilot Flight 

Prerequisite: AE 105. Flight 
training in preparation for private 
pilot certification. This course in- 
cludes solo practice of maneuvers 
to increase proficiency, cross 
country flying, and flight test 
preparation. Private pilot certifi- 
cation is required. Minimum flight 
time requirements: dual instruc- 
tion — 12 hours; solo — 13 hours; 
discussion — 8 hours. Laboratory 
Fee. 2 credit hours. 

AE 130 Aviation Science — 
Commercial 

Prerequisite: AE 100. Advanced 
ground instruction in navigation, 
flight computer, radio navigation, 
aircraft performance, engine op- 
eration, aviation physiology and 
FAA regulations including FAR 
Parts 135 and 121. Successful com- 
pletion of FAA Commercial Pilot 
airplane written examination is re- 
quired. 3 credit hours. 

*AE 135 Commercial Flight I 

Prerequisite: AE 115. Continua- 
tion of flight instruction and prac- 
tice for the purpose of developing 
a high degree of judgment and 
coordination through practice of 
advanced maneuvers and cross 
country flights. Minimum flight 
time requirements; dual instruc- 
tion — 23 hours; solo — 40 hours; 
ground instruction — 8 hours. 
Laboratory Fee. 2 credit hours. 

AE 140 Concepts of Aerodynamics 

The study of basic aerodynamics 
including theory of flight, analysis 
of the four forces, high lift devices, 
subsonic, transonic and super- 
sonic flight. 3 credit hours. 

*AE 145 Commercial Flight II 

Prerequisite: AE 135. Introduc- 
tion to basic instrument flying and 
transition into high peformance 
complex single engine aircraft. 
Additional cross country and 
night flying practice. Minimum 
flight time requirements: dual 
instruction — 22 hours; solo — 16.2; 
ground trainer or aircraft (instru- 
ment) — 7 hours; ground instruc- 
tion — 8 hours. Laboratory Fee. 2 
credit hours. 



COURSES 



AE 200 Aviation Science — 
Instrument 

Prerequisite: AE 130. Ground 
instruction in preparation for the 
FAA Instrument Rating. Study in- 
cludes a discussion of pertinent 
regulations, IFR departure, en- 
route, and arrival procedures, 
flight planning, instrument ap- 
proaches, air traffic control pro- 
cedures and a review of meteorol- 
ogy. Successful completion of 
FAA Instrument-Airplane written 
examination is required. 3 credit 
hours. 

*AE 205 Commercial Flight III 

Prerequisite: AE 145. Instru- 
ment instruction involving navi- 
gation, enroute, holding, and ap- 
proach procedures. At the com- 
pletion of this course the student 
will be qualified for commercial 
pilot certification as well as instru- 
ment pilot rating certification. 
Commercial and instrument pilot 
certification is required. Minimum 
flight time requirements: dual 
instruction — 22 hours; solo — 21 
hours; ground trainer — 3 hours; 
ground instruction — 8 hours. 
Laboratory Fee. 2 credit hours. 

AE 210 Aircraft Powerplants, 
Systems and Components 

Prerequisite: AE 100. Discussion 
of the fundamentals of design and 
performance of aircraft engines in- 
cluding methods of construction, 
lubrication, carburation, engine 
operating procedures and control. 
In addition, the theory of opera- 
tion and analysis of problems as- 
sociated with aircraft components 
and systems, involving recipro- 
cating' and jet aircraft. 3 credit 
hours. 

AE 230 Flight Instructor Seminar 

Prerequisite: AE200. Discussion 
of the fundamentals of instruction 
with specific emphasis on teaching 
as related to the flight instructor. 
Detailed studv and analysis of 
maneuvers and topics required of 
the flight instructor. In addition, 
emphasis will be placed on prac- 
tice teaching. Successful comple- 
tion of FAA written examinations 
(Flight Instructor Airplane and 
Fundamentals of Instructing) is re- 
quired. 3 credit hours. 



*AE 235 Instructor Flight 

Prerequisite: AE 205. Flight in- 
struction flight training in prepara- 
tion for the FAA Practical Flight 
Test. Concentration on commu- 
nication and analysis of maneu- 
vers and procedures. Minimum 
flight time requirements: dual 
instruction — 15 hours; solo — 
5 hours; ground instruction — 5 
hours. Laboratory Fee. 1 credit 
hour. 

*AE 245 Multi-Engine Rating 

Prerequisite: AE 205. Prepares 
the commercial pilot for the FAA 
Multi-Engine Rating. Includes dis- 
cussion of principles of multi- 
engine flight as well as flight 
training required for the rating. 
Multi-engine certification is re- 
quired. Minimum flight time re- 
quirements: dual instruction — 
approximately 10 hours; ground 
instruction — approximately 10 
hours. 1 credit hour. 

AE 310 Air Transportation 
Management 

Prerequisite: Senior standing or 
approval of academic advisor. Dis- 
cussion ot air commerce related to 
the transportation system. This 
course includes a study of com- 
mercial airlines and fixed-base op- 
erations. 3 credit hours. 

AE 400 Airport Management 

Prerequisite: Senior standing or 
approval of academic advisor. Dis- 
cussion and study of operational 
functions of airports, general avia- 
tion operations, terminal building 
utilization, support facilities, pub- 
lic relations and airport financing 
as related to the airport manager. 3 
credit hours. 

AE 410 Corporate Aviation 
Management 

Prerequisite: Senior standing or 
approval of academic advisor. Dis- 
cussion and study of the import- 
ance of air transportation to the 
corporation; operational structure 
and concepts; cost analysis and 
budget techniques; aircraft analy- 
sis; personnel selection and man- 
agement; aircraft maintenance; 
training; and scheduling. 3 credit 
hours. 



AE 430 Aviation Safety Seminar 

Prerequisite: Senior standing or 
approval of academic advisor. Crit- 
ical analysis of aircraft accidents, 
accident prevention, development 
and evaluation of aviation safety 
programs. 3 credit hours. 



Art 



AT 101-102 Introduction to 
Studio Art 

Foundation study in the visual 
arts designed to heighten the stu- 
dent's sensitivity and awareness. 
Problems in drawing, painting 
and design using a variety of mate- 
rials. 3 credit hours. 

AT 104 Weaving 

Introduction to the basic tech- 
niques, including tapestry, using 
simple looms with study of var- 
ious fibers. 3 credit hours. 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I 

A basic foundation course 
which includes a disciplined study 
in the fundamentals of drawing in- 
cluding studies from nature, study 
of perspective, exercises in coor- 
dination of hand and eye. 3 credit 
hours. 

AT 106 Basic Drawing II 

A continuation of AT 105 with 
emphasis on perspective and de- 
piction of three-dimensional space 
and form by two-dimensional 
means. Study of architectural 
forms, natural objects and land- 
scape. 3 credit hours. 

AT 122 Layout and Printing 
Techniques 

Prerequisites: AT 211 or AT 212; 
AT 312 or consent of the instruc- 
tor. Techniques of layout, lettering 
and design in relation to printing 
methods. 3 credit hours. 

AT 201 Painting I 

Problems in pictorial composi- 
tion involving manipulation of 
form and color. Various tech- 
niques of applying pigment will be 
explored as well as mixing pig- 
ments, stretching and priming 
canvases. 3 credit nours. 



AT 202 Painting II 

A continuation of AT 201 with 
further exploration of two- 
dimensional pictorial arrange- 
ments of form and color for 
greatest visual effectiveness. Stu- 
dents will be encouraged to de- 
velop their own personal idiom in 
the medium. 3 credit hours. 

AT 203 Commercial Art I 

Prerequisites: AT 122, AT 211 or 
AT 212; AT 312, or consent of 
the instructor. Exploration of the 
basic graphic design problems em- 
phasizing typography and com- 
position to develop the student's 
ability to communicate ideas and 
feelings effectively through visual 
means. 3 credit hours. 

AT 204 Commercial Art II 

Prerequisite: AT 203 or consent 
of the instructor. A continuation of 
AT 203 with emphasis on the ap- 
plication of design principles to 
actual job situations from the orig- 
inal concept to the mechanical. 3 
credit hours. 

AT 205 Ceramics I 

Introduction to clay as an ex- 
pressive medium. Hand-built 
and wheel-thrown methods with 
various glazing and decorative 
techniques. Stacking and firing 
kilns. An exploration of three- 
dimensional form. Good for en- 
gineers. Laboratory Fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

AT 206 Ceramics II 

Continuation of AT 205 with 
free exploration of novel and ex- 
perimental approaches to the 
medium. Laboratory Fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

AT 211 Basic Design I 

A basic foundation course in- 
cludes exploration of two- 
dimensional visual elements — 
line, color, light and dark, shape, 
size, placement, and figure- 

f round, and their effective use. A 
asic course for those wishing 
basic art understanding. 3 credit 
hours. 



AT 212 Design II 

A continuation of AT 211, De- 
sign I, with concentration on 
three-dimensional elements of de- 
sign including positive and nega- 
tive volumes, surfaces, structural 
systems, etc., employing a variety 
of materials. 3 credit hours. 

AT 213 Color 

An intensive exploration of col- 
or perception and interaction with 
manipulation of form and color for 
greatest effectiveness in pictorial 
compositions. 3 credit hours. 

AT 216 Architectural Drawing 

Prerequisite: AT 105 Basic Draw- 
ing I. Drawing as applied to ar- 
chitectural problems. Drafting, 
drawing conventions, presenta- 
tions, graphic symbols, line qual- 
ity and context, and free hand 
drawing. 3 credit hours. 

AT 231 History of Art I 

Western Art from the cave 
through the Middle Ages to 
Gothic. This course seeks to un- 
erstand expressive, social, cultu- 
ral, political and economic aspects 
of the cultures in which specific art 
styles and visual developments 
emerged. This course forms the 
basic vocabulary for History of Art 
II. Includes economic and tech- 
nological changes in the societies 
and their reflections in art. 
Appropriate for business and en- 
gineering students. 3 credit hours. 

AT 232 History of Art II 

Western Art from the Renais- 
sance to the twentieth century in 
Europe and America; a continua- 
tion of AT 231. 3 credit hours. 

AT 233 History of Interior Design 

A survey of developments in the 
decorative arts from antiquity to 
the present day. Special considera- 
tion of the esthetic and practical 
relationships of architectural space 
to interior decor. For the major and 
those interested in home decora- 
tion. 3 credit hours. 

AT 302 Figure Drawing 

Prerequisites: AT 105, AT 106, 
AT 107. A more advanced study of 
drawing which concentrates on 
the human figure. 3 credit hours. 



AT 304 Sculpture I 

The exploration of three- 
dimensional materials for maxi- 
mum effectiveness in expressive 
design. Experimentation with clay, 
plaster, wood, stone, canvas, wire 
screening, metal, found objects. A 
basic understanding of major, fun- 
damental methods: casting and 
carving. Laboratory Fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

AT 305 Sculpture II 

A continuation of AT 304 with 
further exploration of three- 
dimensional materials and the 
possibilities they present for crea- 
tive visual statements. Laboratory 
Fee. 3 credit hours. 

AT 309 Photographic Design 

Prerequisite: AT 313 or AT 314. 
Introduction to basic materials and 
techniques of black and white 
photography used in graphic 
(advertising) design. The image as 
it relates to type and other art 
work, including posters, adver- 
tisements, manuals, etc. Labora- 
tory Fee. 3 credit hours. 

AT 312 Lettering 

Prerequisite: AT 211 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Design and 
execution of basic hand lettering 
with pen and brush; utilization of 
hand lettering and type in the de- 
sign of printed matter; use of let- 
ter forms as an element of visual 
design. 

AT 313-314 Photography I and II 

Introduction to basic tech- 
niques, materials and esthetic 
aspects of black and white pho- 
tography. Laboratory course with 
emphasis on the individual stu- 
dent's image making. Photog- 
raphy II gives special attention to 
problems dealing with images in 
groups, series and sequences. 
New techniques and technical 
demonstrations. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours each. 



COURSES 



AT 315 Printmaking 

The expressive potential of the 
graphic image through the tech- 
niques of silkscreen, wood cut, 
wood engraving, linoleum block- 
print, collotype, monotype and 
photo-silkscreening. Problems in 
black-and-white and color. 
Laboratory Fee. 3 credit hours. 

AT 317 Interior Design 

Prerequisites: AT 211 or AT 212; 
AT 233 or consent of the instruc- 
tor. A basic studio course with ex- 
f)loration of interior design prob- 
ems and their relationship to 
architecture. Special emphasis on 
exploitation of space, form, color 
and textures for greatest effective- 
ness. 3 credit hours. 

AT 319 Textile Design 

Prerequisites: AT 104; AT 211 or 
AT 212 or consent of the instruc- 
tor. Studio course in design of fab- 
rics. Study of various fibers and 
their characterics for practical ap- 
plication in fashion and interior 
design. Laboratory Fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

AT 320-321 Fashion Design MI 

Prerequisites: AT 211, AT 212 or 
consent of the instructor. Studies 
in fashion design with particular 
attention to the characteristics of 
various fabrics; color, texture, pat- 
tern and draping qualities as used 
in fashion applications. Fashion 
show co-ordination, accessories 
and makeup. 3 credit hours each. 

AT 322 Illustration 

A solid foundation in the tech- 
niques of creative illustration. Var- 
ious media and their expressive 
possibilities will be studied; char- 
coal, pencil, pen and ink, wash, 
colored pencils, acrylic. Focuses 
on application of these techniques. 
3 credit hours. 

AT 330 Film Animation 

The basic techniques and con- 
cepts of film animation as used in 
cartooning, titling, advertising 
and fine art. Students will work 
individually or in groups on their 
own animation projects. 3 credit 
hours. 



AT 331 Contemporary Art 

Focusing on art since 1945. The 
development of the present stems 
from ideas emanating from the 
1870's — especially Impression- 
ism — this course seeks to under- 
stand these connections. Empha- 
sizes economic historical and 
technological developments and 
is appropriate for business, com- 
munication, history and engineer- 
ing students. 3 credit hours. 

AT 333 Survey of Afro-American 

Art 

Black art in the United States 
from the Colonial period to the 
present. Consideration of African 
cultural influences. Analysis of 
modern trends in Black Art. 3 
credit hours. 

AT 401 Studio Seminar I 

Prerequisites: AT 101-102, AT 
201, AT 302 or AT 313, and art 
electives. Drawing on develop- 
ments through their previous 
study, students will concentrate 
on major projects in the areas of 
their cnoice. 1-4 credit hours. 

AT 402 Studio Seminar II 

Prerequisite: AT 401. Continua- 
tion of Studio Seminar I. 1-4 credit 
hours. 

AT 403-412 Topics in the Visual 
Arts 

Variable credit. 

AT 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of the in- 
structor and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of in- 
terest. This course must be ini- 
tiated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours. 



Biology and 

Environmental 

Studies 

Courses that are marked with an 
asterisk (*) are usually scheduled 
every other academic year. 
Courses marked with a dagger (+) 
may be offered at the discretion of 
the department. 



BI 115 Nutrition and Dietetics 

Types of foods, vitamins, min- 
erals, enzymes, hormones and 
the processes and products of di- 
gestion. Factors and effects of mal- 
nutrition and food additives. Con- 
cepts and composition of balanced 
and special diets. 3 credit hours. 

BI 116 Fundamentals of Food 
Science 

Types of nutrients in foods; the 
action of the body on these, and 
the action of nutrients on the 
body. Also discussed are methods 
of preservation, storage, spoilage, 
sanitation, food contaminants and 
food as a waste product are dis- 
cussed at an elementary level. One 
hour of class time per week will be 
devoted to field work or demon- 
stration. Does not constitute 
laboratory credit. Laboratory Fee. 
3 credit hours. 

BI 121-122 General and Human 
Biology I and II 

An introduction to the study of 
biology which integrates biological 
principles and human biology. 
Major topics covered are bio- 
chemistry, cell and molecular bi- 
ology, genetics, anatomy and 
physiology, behavior, ecology and 
evolution. BI 121 is a prerequisite 
for BI 122. Must be taken concur- 
rently with laboratory (BI 131-132). 
6 credit hours. 

BI 131-132 General and Human 
Biology Laboratory I and II 

A laboratory course involving 
experimentation and the demon- 
stration of principles presented in 
BI 121-122. Must be taken concur- 
rently with BI 121-122. Laboratory 
Fee. 2 credit hours. 



Biology 153 



BI 152 Horticulture 

Introduction to cultivated 
plants. Special attention will be 
paid to the evolution and selection 
of interesting species. Propagation, 
identification and classification 
will be studied. Inter-relationships 
with plants and animals will be 
discussed. Economic importances 
will be covered. Lectures, labs, 
greenhouse work and field trips 
are scheduled in this course. This 
course may not be used by stu- 
dents to satisfy a science require- 
ment, nor may it be used as a bi- 
ology or science elective in any 
program in the departments of 
general science, biology and en- 
vironmental studies. 3 credit 
hours. 

BI 201 Genetics 

Prerequisites: BI 122, BI 251 or BI 
252. Mendelian generics and de- 
velopments that have produced 
the modern concept of inheri- 
tance; the role of DNA and the- 
ories of the chemical basis of 
heredity. Various aspects of hu- 
man, medical and population ge- 
netics and the role of these in 
evolutionary processes. 3 credit 
hours. 

+BI 202 Genetics Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 201 . Theory and 
techniques using flies, yeasts, bac- 
teria and viruses to illustrate the 
classical genetic theories. An in- 
troduction to biometrics. One 
assigned lecture-laboratory ses- 
sion and one laboratory period un- 
assigned. Laboratory fee. 2 credit 
hours. 

*BI 210 Human Anatomy and 
Physiology with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121, BI 131. 
Structure and function of the hu- 
man body in health and disease. A 
study of the essential characteris- 
tics of all the organ systems and 
the way they contribute to the 
functions of the body as a whole. 
May be taken in place of BI 122, 
General Biology II. Course in- 
cludes 3 class hours and one 3- 
hour laboratory per week. Labora- 
tory fee. 4 credit hours. 



BI 220 General Ecology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisite: one course in the 
biological sciences. The interac- 
tions of living organisms, includ- 
ing man, with each other and with 
their environment. Discussion of 
population regulation, commu- 
nity structure, geochemistry and 
energetics. Laboratory Fee. 4 
credit hours. 

BI 221 Human Ecology 

Understanding human involve- 
ment in and alteration of eco- 
systems through overpopulation, 
use of resources and pollution. 
Consideration of economic, cul- 
tural and behavioral factors. 3 
credit hours. 

tBI 223 Human Ecology Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 220 or BI 221. 
Laboratory or field work devoted 
to current environmental prob- 
lems, such as population trends, 
land use, resources, pollution, 
waste disposal and transportation. 
The course includes two lectures 
and one laboratory per week. 
Laboratory fee. 3 credit hours. 

BI 225 Evolution 

Discussion of the processes re- 
sponsible for the origin and evolu- 
tion of life on earth. Special atten- 
tion is given to the evolution of 
human beings. 3 credit hours. 

tBI 227 Entomology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 122 and BI 132, 
or BI 251. Study of classification, 
evolution, anatomy, develop- 
ment, ecology, and natural history 
of insects, arachnoids and other 
terrestrial arthropods. Medical 
and economic aspects will also be 
stressed. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

BI 251 Zoology with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121 and BI 131, 
or biology major. The general mor- 
phology and physiology of ani- 
mals from the amoeba to human 
beings, taken phylum by phylum. 
Dissection of representative ani- 
mals from the major phyla. Lab- 
oratory fee. 4 credit hours. 



BI 252 Botany with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121, BI 131, or 
biology major. The comparative 
structure, function, habitat and 
evolutionary relationships of 
plants; techniques of plant identi- 
fication and classification. Field 
trips conducted when possible. 
Laboratory Fee. 4 credit hours. 

tBI 291-292 Biology Teaching 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 122, BI 132, 
consent of the instructor. De- 
signed for prospective teachers, 
department majors and laboratory 
assistants. Students supervised by 
an instructor in techniques con- 
cerning laboratory instruction, 
testing, grading, purchase and in- 
ventory of supplies and equip- 
ment. 2 credit hours. 

BI 301 Microbiology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121, BI 131, CH 
103. A history of microbiology and 
a survey of microbial life. Includes 
viruses, rickettsia, bacteria, blue- 
green algae and fungi; their en- 
vironment, growth, reproduction, 
metabolism and relationship to 
man. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

*BI 302 Bacteriology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121, BI 131, CH 
103. Theoretical and laboratory 
study of the morphology, physiol- 
ogy and classification of bacteria. 
Tne application of these facts to 
agriculture, industry, sanitation, 
public health and disease. Labora- 
tory fee. 4 credit hours. 

BI 303 Histology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121, BI 131 or BI 
251. Microscopic and chemical 
structure of normal organs and tis- 
sues and their cell constitutents as 
related to function. Microscopic 
observations, tissue staining and 
slide preparation. Laboratory fee. 
4 credit hours. 



COURSES 



*BI 304 Immunology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 121, BI 131, CH 
103 or CH 115. The nature of anti- 
gens and antibodies, formation 
and action of the latter, other im- 
munologically active components 
of blood ana tissues and various 
immune reactions. Laboratory fee. 
4 credit hours. 

*BI 307 Comparative Vertebrate 
Anatomy with Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 251. The struc- 
ture, origin and evolutionary 
history of the vertebrate organ 
systems. In the laboratory, rep- 
resentative species of each ver- 
tebrate class are dissected with 
attention given to the individual 
organ systems. Laboratory fee. 4 
credit hours. 

*BI 308 General Physiology 
with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 251, CH 116, 
PH 104, PH 106. Basic theories of 
physiology as applied to plants 
and animals. Practical aspects and 
experimental techniques studied 
in the laboratory. Laboratory fee. 4 
credit hours. 

tBI 309 Plant Morphology and 
Taxonomy with Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 252. Compara- 
tive plant structure and reproduc- 
tion, particularly as related to the 
classification of plants. Laboratory 
involves examination of micro- 
scopic slides, models, preserved 
specimens and dissected materi- 
als. Laboratory fee. 4 credit hours. 

tBI 315 Nutrition and Disease 
Prerequisites: BI 115, BI 121- 
122. Aspects of diet in treating and 
preventing various symptoms 
and syndromes, diseases, inher- 
ited errors of metabolism and 
physiological stress conditions. 3 
credit hours. 
BI 320 Forensic Medicine 

Prerequisites: BI 122, BI 132, 
CH 116, CJ 215. Introduction to 
the medico-legal aspects of medi- 
cine emphasizing the relationship 
of the natural sciences. Injuries 
from various causes, effects of poi- 
sons, sex-offenses, autopsies and 
estimation of time of death will be 
covered. History of forensic medi- 
cine, its limitations and progress, 
odontology, malpractice and 
organ transplants will be dis- 
cussed. 3 credit hours. 



*BI 325 Industrial Microbiology 
with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 301 or BI 302, 
CH 115. Examination of the pro- 
ductive utilization of microorgan- 
isms in the areas of fermentation, 
antibiotics, single cell protein, 
biodeterioration, vitamins, bioas- 
say, and others. Lesser emphasis 
on areas where microbes con- 
stitute a nuisance to industrial 
processes. Laboratory fee. 4 credit 
hours. 
BI 331 Animal Behavior 

Prerequisites: BI 121 or BI 251, 
P 111. Behavioral patterns of an- 
imals studied on a comparative 
basis. Principles of ethology are 
discussed and related to genetics, 
psychology, ecology, evolution, 
physiology and social structure. 3 
credit hours. 

*BI 333 Medical Microbiology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 301 or BI 302, 
CH 115. A study of the more com- 
mon diseases caused by bacteria, 
fungi and viruses, including their 
etiology, transmission, laboratory 
diagnosis and control. Laboratory 
Fee. 4 credit hours. 

*BI 335 Food Microbiology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 301 or BI 302, 
CH 115. Microorganisms involved 
with the production of food prod- 
ucts such as bread, cheeses, malt 
beverages, wine, sauerkraut. Food 
contamination and spoilage 
caused by microorganisms and 
methods of food preservation. 
Laboratory Fee. 4 credit hours. 

BI 361-362 Biochemistry I and II 
with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 201, CH 202, 
CH 203 and CH 204. A survey of 
biochemistry including a discus- 
sion of pH, buffers, water, bioener- 
getics, oxidative phosphorylation, 
enzymology, metabolic regula- 
tion, and the structure, function 
and metabolism of carbohy- 
drates, proteins, lipids, nucleic 
acids, vitamins and cofactors. 
Laboratory exercises are primarily 
designed to concentrate on var- 
ious experimental techniques in- 
cluding electrophoresis, chroma- 
tography, spectrophotometry, 
centrifugation and enzymology. 
Laboratory Fee. 8 credit hours. 



*BI 401 Embryology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 251. Origin and 
development of tissues, organs 
and organ systems during the 
embryonic and post embryonic 
stages. In the laboratory, the chick 
is grown and studied at various 
stages. Laboratory fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

+BI 402 Cytology with Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 362. Structure 
and basic concepts of cellular and 
tissue function on the molecular, 
subcellular and cellular level, 
problems and techniques of cellu- 
lar biology. Tissue cultures tech- 
niques in laboratory. The micro- 
scope and audiovisual equipment 
are also employed. Laboratory fee. 
4 credit hours. 

tBI 501 Parasitology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 251 . Life history, 
physiology, morphology, repro- 
ductive cycle and economic im- 
portance of most common para- 
sites of plants and animals. Spread 
and control of communicable and 
organic diseases. Laboratory fee. 4 
credit hours. 

*BI 502 Fresh Water and Marine 
Ecology 

Prerequisites: BI 251, BI 252, BI 
220. The ecology of lakes, rivers, 
estuaries and the oceans. Labora- 
tory involves extensive field work. 
Laboratory fee. 4 credit hours. 

*BI 503 Pathology with Laboratory 

Prerequisite: BI 303. Causes, 
symptoms, progress, effect and 
control of diseases of animals, pri- 
marily man. Laboratory observa- 
tion of diseased cells, tissues and 
organs will be conducted partly at 
the University of New Haven and 

Eartly at St. Raphael's Hospital, 
aboratory fee. 4 credit hours. 

+BI 504 Phycology and Mycology 
with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 251, BI 252, BI 
301. Freshwater, marine algae and 
the various types of fungi. Struc- 
ture, physiology, life cycles, repro- 
duction, nutrition, ecology and 
their function as disease produc- 
ers. Laboratory fee. 4 credit hours. 



Civil Engineering 155 



tBI 505 Neuroendocrine 
Physiology 

Prereauisites: P 111 or BI 212. 
Morphology and physiology of the 
neurological and endocrine sys- 
tems as related to the control of 
body functions. Relationship to 
behavior with examples from 
psychobiology and ethology. 3 
credit hours. 

*BI 506 Sanitation and Food 
Science 

Prerequisites: BI 301 or BI 302. 
Aspects of various types of sanita- 
tion are covered, especially as re- 
lated to food use, processing and 
preservation. 3 credit hours. 

*BI 510 Environmental Health 

Prerequisites BI 122 or BI 251; 
CH 103orCH 115. The emphasis is 
on the health effects of environ- 
mental and occupational pollu- 
tants and on the spread and con- 
trol of communicable diseases. 
Toxicological and epidemiological 
techniques are discussed. 3 credit 
hours. 

+BI 515 Biophysics I with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 116, BI 362, 
PH 104, PH 106, M 116. Principles 
and properties of large and small 
molecules in solutions, particu- 
larly in body fluids. Physical laws 
ana theories of gases, liquids and 
solutions. Thermal chemistry and 
reaction rates as related to bio- 
logical systems. Laboratory Fee. 4 
credit hours. 

+BI 516 Biophysics II with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 116, BI 362, 
PH 104, PH 106, M 116. Physical 
laws and theories as related to 
muscle, skeletal, sense organ, 
nerve and other physiological ac- 
tions. Laboratory fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

tBI 517-518 Biotechniques 

Prerequisites: biology major, 
consent of the instructor. Clinical 
and research techniques used in 
the biological sciences. Advanced 
microscopy, photomicroscopy, 
cell and tissue culturation, clinical 
techniques and instrumental pro- 
cedures. Laboratory fee. 6 credit 
hours. 



*BI 519 Pharmacology with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 122 or BI 251- 
252; BI 361 or CH 302. Science of 
medicinals and other chemicals 
and their effects produced by use 
and abuse on living organisms, 
and the mechanisms whereby 
these effects are produced. Rela- 
tion of structure to activity, 
methods of assay and metabolic 
pathways involved. Laboratory 
fee. 4 credit hours. 

*BI 521 Toxicology with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: BI 122 or BI 251- 
252; BI 361 or CH 202, CH 211. The 
action of chemicals on living 
organisms. Relation of structure to 
activity, mechanisms of detoxifica- 
tion and reason for activity are 
studied. Methods of isolation, 
identification and characteriza- 
tion from tissues, toxic limits, meth- 
ods of assay, types of antidotes. 
Laboratory fee. 4 credit hours. 

+BI 524 Psychobiology 

Prerequisites: P 111, BI 122, 
BI 132, CH 116. A study of the bio- 
logical factors of behavior, with 
concepts drawn from numerous 
related disciplines such as physi- 
ology, pharmacology, ethnology, 
ecology, anthropology, psychol- 
ogy and biochemistry. 3 credit 
hours. 

BI 561-562 Advanced 
Biochemistry 

Prerequisite: BI 362. An in depth 
discussion of current topics in 
biochemistry and molecular biol- 
ogy. 6 credit hours. 

BI 591-592 Seminar 

Prerequisite: biology major in 
junior or senior year. One hour 
weekly meetings during which a 
research paper is reviewed by a 
member of the class. Each student, 
with his advisor, must select an 
article in a biological periodical 
from which is developed a 20- 
minute discourse on its contents. 2 
credit hours. 



BI 595-596 Laboratory Research 

Prerequisites: biology major, 
consent of the department. Choice 
of a research topic, literature 
search, planning of experiments, 
experimentation and correlation of 
results in a written report, under 
the guidance of a department 
faculty member. Three hours of 
work per week required per credit 
hour. Laboratory fee. 1-6 credit 
hours. 

BI 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: biology major, con- 
sent of the department. Weekly 
conferences with advisor. Three 
hours of work per week required 
per credit hour. Opportunity for 
the student, under the direction of 
a faculty member, to explore an 
area of personal interest. A written 
report of the work carried out is 
required. 1-3 credit hours, max- 
imum of 6. 



Civil Engineering 

CE 201 Statics 

Prerequisites: PH 150, M 118 
(M 118 may be taken concur- 
rently). Composition and resolu- 
tion of forces in two and three 
dimensions. Equilibrium of forces 
in stationary systems. Analysis of 
trusses. Centroids and second mo- 
ments of areas, distributed forces, 
friction, shear and bending mo- 
ment diagrams. 3 credit hours. 

CE 202 Strength of Materials I 

Prerequisite: CE 201. Elastic be- 
havior of structural elements 
under axial, flexural and torsional 
loading. Stress in and deformation 
of members, including beams. 
Lectures supplemented with lab- 
oratory demonstrations. 3 credit 
hours. 



COURSES 



CE 203 Elementary Surveying 

Theory and practice of sur- 
veying measurements using tape, 
level and transit. Field practice 
in traverse surveys and leveling. 
Traverse adjustment and area 
computations. Adjustment of in- 
struments, error analysis. Labora- 
tory Fee. 3 credit hours. 

CE 301 Transportation 
Engineering 

A study of planning, design and 
construction of transportation sys- 
tems including highways, air- 
ports, railroads, rapid transit sys- 
tems and waterways. 3 credit 
hours. 

CE 302 Building Construction 

Introduction to the legal, eco- 
nomic, architectural, structural, 
mechanical and electrical aspects 
of building construction. Princi- 
ples of site planning, drawing and 
specification preparation and cost 
estimating. 3 credit hours. 

CE 304 Soil Mechanics 

Prerequisites: M 203, CE 202. 
Geological process of soil forma- 
tion. Soil classifications. Physical 
properties are related to the princi- 
ples underlying the potential be- 
havior of soils subjected to various 
loading conditions. Methods of 
subsurface exploration. Labora- 
tory demonstrations. 3 credit 
hours. 

CE 305 Highway Engineering 

Prerequisite: CE 301 or consent 
of instructor. Highway economics 
and financing. Study of highway 
planning, geometric design and 
capacity. Pavement and drainage 
design. 3 credit hours. 

CE 306 Hydraulics 

Prerequisite: ME 204. The 
mechanics of fluids and fluid flow. 
Fluid statics, laminar and turbu- 
lent flow. Impulse and momen- 
tum. Flow in pipes and open chan- 
nels. Orifices and weirs. 3 credit 
hours. 



CE 312 Structural Analysis 

Prerequisites: CE 202, IE 102, 
ME 204 (may be taken concur- 
rently). Basic structural engineer- 
ing topics on the analysis of design 
of structures. Topics include load 
criteria and influence lines; force 
and deflection analysis of beams 
and trusses; analysis of indeter- 
minate structures by approximate 
methods, superposition and mo- 
ment distribution. Framing sys- 
tems of existing structures are 
studied. 3 credit hours. 



CE 315 Environmental 
Engineering and Sanitation 

Introduction into hydrology; 
population and water demand 
projections; water and wastewater 
transport systems. Problems con- 
cerning public health, water and 
wastewater treatment, solid waste 
disposal, air pollution, and private 
water supply and sanitary dis- 
posal systems. 3 credit hours. 

CE 316 Code Administration 

Study of codes and regulations 
prepared and enacted for the pub- 
lic and employee safety along with 
the codes and regulations im- 
plemented to develop a uniform 
and balanced land development 
and usage program. Health codes, 
labor laws, zoning regulations, 
planning regulations and wet- 
lands regulations are discussed. 3 
credit hours. 

CE 317 Structural Design 
Fundamentals 

Prerequisites: CE 312 or consent 
of the instructor, IE 102. Fun- 
damentals of structural behavior 
of members, connections and 
structural systems of steel and 
concrete. Effect on members of a 
variety of loading conditions 
varying from dead load through 
overloads producing failure. 3 
credit hours. 



CE 318 Route Surveying 

Prerequisite: CE 203. A con- 
tinuation of elementary surveying 
covering principles of route sur- 
veying, stadia surveys, triangu- 
lation, trilateration, practical as- 
tronomy, aerial photography, 
adjustment of instruments. Field 
problems related to classwork and 
computer application to surveying 
problems. 3 credit hours. 

CE 320 Civil Engineering Practice 

Prerequisite: second semester 
junior or first semester senior 
status. Students are exposed to ac- 
tual engineering projects by visit- 
ing an engineering office during 
the semester on a regular sche- 
dule. 1 credit hour. 

CE 321 Wood Engineering 

Prerequisite: CE 202. Study of 
the growth and structure of wood 
and its influence on strength and 
durability, preservation and fire 
protection. The analysis and de- 
sign of structural members of 
wood including beams, columns, 
and trusses; connections; glulam 
and plywood members. The de- 
sign of wood structures including 
buildings and bridges. 3 credit 
hours. 

CE 322 Masonry Engineering 

Prerequisite: CE 202. The design 
and analysis of brick and concrete 
masonry non-reinforced and rein- 
forced structures. Strength, ther- 
mal, fire and sound characteris- 
tics, testing and specifications. 3 
credit hours. 

CE 323 Civil Engineering Lab I 

Prerequisites: CE 312 which may 
be taken concurrently. Experi- 
ments covering mechanics and 
structural engineering. The re- 
sponse of metals, concrete and 
wood to different loading condi- 
tions will be examined. Laboratory 
instrumentation will be studied. 
Laboratory procedures, data col- 
lection, interpretation and pre- 
sentation will be emphasized. 2 
credit hours with 3-credit hour 
charge. 



Chemistry 157 



CE 324 Civil Engineering Lab II 

Prerequisites: CE 304, (may 
be taken concurrently), CE 306, 
CE 315. Experiments and testing 
in the areas of soil mechanics, 
hydraulics and environmental en- 
gineering. Laboratory procedures, 
data collection and interpretation 
and presentation of data will be 
emphasized. 2 credit hours with 
3-credit hour charge. 

CE 401 Foundation Design and 
Construction 

Prerequisite: CE 304 or consent 
of the instructor. Application of 
soil mechanics to foundation de- 
sign, stability, settlement. Selec- 
tion of foundation type — shallow 
footings, deep foundations, pile 
foundations, mat foundations. 
Subsurface exploration. 3 credit 
hours. 

CE 402 Water Resources 
Engineering 

Prerequisites: CE 306 (may be 
taken concurrently), CE 315. Study 
of principles of water resources en- 
gineering including surface and 
ground water hydrology. Design 
of water supply, flood control and 
hydroelectric reservoirs. Hydrau- 
lics and design of water supply 
distribution and drainage collec- 
tion systems including pump and 
turbine design. Principles of prob- 
ability concepts in the design of 
hydraulic structures. General re- 
view of water and pollution con- 
trol laws. 3 credit hours. 

CE 403 City Planning 

Engineering, social, economic, 
political and legal aspects of city 
planning. Emphasis placed on 
case studies of communities in 
Connecticut. Zoning. Principles 
and policies of redevelopment. 3 
credit hours. 



CE 404 Sanitary Engineering 

Prerequisites: CE 306 (may be 
taken concurrently), CE 315. Study 
of physical, chemical and biologi- 
cal aspects of water quality and 
pollution control. Study of unit 
processes and operations of water 
and waste water treatment includ- 
ing industrial waste and sludge 
processing. Design of water treat- 
ment ana sewage treatment sys- 
tems including sludge treatment 
and incineration. 3 credit hours. 

CE 405 Indeterminate Structures 

Prerequisite: ME 307 or CE 312; 
IE 102, ME 204. The analysis of 
statically indeterminate struc- 
tures. Topics include approximate 
methods, moment distribution, 
conjugate beam, energy methods, 
influence lines and an introduc- 
tion to matrix methods. 3 credit 
hours. 

CE 407 Contracts and 
Specifications 

Senior status, or permission of 
instructor. Principles of contract 
formation, execution and termina- 
tion. Study of specifications and 
practice in their preparation. 
Other legal matters of importance 
to engineers. 3 credit hours. 

CE 408 Steel Design and 
Construction 

Prerequisite: CE 317. Analysis, 
design and construction of steel 
structures. Topics include tension, 
compression and flexural mem- 
bers; connections; members sub- 
jected to torsion; beam-columns; 
fabrication, erection and shop 
practice. 3 credit hours. 

CE 409 Concrete Design and 
Construction 

Prerequisite: CE 317. Analysis 
and design of reinforced concrete 
beams, columns, slabs, footings, 
retaining walls. Basic principles of 

Prestressed and precast concrete, 
undamentals of engineering 
drawings. 3 credit hours. 



CE 410 Land Surveying 

Prerequisite: consent of instruc- 
tor. A study of boundary control 
and legal aspects of land sur- 
veying, including deed research, 
evidence of boundary location, 
deed description and riparian 
rights. Theory of measurement 
and errors, position precision, 
plane coordinate systems. 3 credit 
hours. 

CE 501 Senior Project 

Prerequisite: senior status. 
Supervised individual or group 
project. The project may be the 
preparation of a set of contract 
documents for the construction of 
a civil engineering facility, re- 
search work with a report, or a 
project approved by the faculty 
advisor. 3 credit hours. 

CE 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of in- 
structor and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student 
to explore an area of interest under 
the direction of a faculty member. 
Course must be initiated by the 
student, and have the approval of 
the faculty advisor and chairman. 
1-3 credit hours. 



Chemistry 



The courses marked with an as- 
terisk (*) may, at times, be sched- 
uled in the evening. The courses 
marked with a dagger (t) are 
offered at the discretion of the 
department. 

CH 103 Introduction to General 
Chemistry 

An introductory course for 
students without a high school 
chemistry background. The 
course deals with inorganic chem- 
istry, elements, compounds, bal- 
ancing equations, stoichiometry, 
nomenclature, chemical bonding, 
the periodic table, and solutions. 
CH 104 is taken concurrently with 
CH 103. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



CH 104 Introduction to General 
Chemistry Laboratory 

To be taken with CH 103. Ex- 
periments include the measure- 
ment of physical properties, deter- 
mination of percentage of com- 
position and chemical formulas, 
reactions of representative ele- 
ments, ionic reactions and the 
quantitation of acids and bases. 
Laboratory Fee. 1 credit hour. 

*CH 107 Elementary Organic 
Chemistry 

Prerequisite: CH 103, CH 104 or 
CH 115, CH 117 or consent of the 
department. A one-semester in- 
troduction to one of the major 
fields of chemistry designed for 
students not majoring in chemis- 
try. Nomenclature, structure and 
the principal reactions of aliphatic 
and aromatic organic chemistry 
will be studied. 3 credit hours. 

*CH 108 Elementary Organic 
Chemistry Laboratory 

Prerequisite: CH 103, CH 104 or 
CH 115, CH 117 or consent of the 
irtstructor. A laboratory course de- 
signed to accompany CH 107. The 
principal operations of organic 
synthesis such as refluxing, dis- 
tillation, filtration and crystalliza- 
tion, are studied and applied in a 
number of simple preparations. 
Laboratory Fee. 1 credit hour. 

+CH 109 Consumer Chemistry 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or consent 
of the instructor. This is a general 
course dealing with the pnvsical 
and chemical properties of sub- 
stances used daily such as paints, 
plastics, cosmetics, vitamins, anti- 
biotics, hormones and poisonous 
substances. 3 credit hours. 

*CH 110 Environmental Chemistry 

Prerequisite: CH 115, CH 117 or 
consent of the instructor. A survey 
of the principal environmental 
contaminants and pollutants of air 
and water, including heavy met- 
als, radioactive particles, insecti- 
cides, detergents and others. 
Chemistry sufficient to under- 
stand the properties of these mate- 
rials and possible routes to their 
control will be introduced. 3 credit 
hours. 



tCH 111 History of Chemistry 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or consent 
of the instructor. The history of 
chemistry, beginning with ancient 
civilization through the middle 
ages. The discovery of the various 
elements and the periodic tables. 
The lives of chemistry's great men 
and women and their principal 
discoveries. Chemistry's contribu- 
tion to the atomic age. 3 credit 
hours. 

CH 115 General Chemistry I 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or one unit 
of high school chemistry or written 
qualifying exam. Brief review of 
fundamentals including stoichi- 
ometrv and chemical bonding. 
Thermochemistry, electrochem- 
istry, nuclear chemistry, gases, 
and introduction to inorganic 
chemistry and coordination com- 
pounds. CH 117 is taken concur- 
rently with CH 115. 3 credit hours. 

CH 116 General Chemistry II 

Prerequisite: CH 115, CH 117. 
Rates of chemical reactions; chem- 
ical equilibria including pH, acid- 
base, common ion effect, buffers, 
and solubility products; an intro- 
duction to organic and biochemis- 
try. CH 118 is taken concurrently 
with CH 116. 3 credit hours. 

CH 117 General Chemistry I 
Laboratory 

To be taken with CH 115. Ex- 
periments include stoichiometry 
and basic physical chemistry ex- 
periments in thermochemistry 
and electrochemistry. Oxidation- 
reduction reactions, corrosion 
chemistry, and coordination chem- 
istry. Laboratory Fee. 1 credit 
hour. 

CH 118 General Chemistry II 
Laboratory 

To be taken with CH 116. Ex- 
periments include the quantitative 
measurement of chemical rates 
and ionic equilibrium constants. 
The common ion effect, pH and 
buffers are investigated. The 
course concludes with several 
weeks of semimicro qualitative 
analysis and a simple organic 
synthesis. Laboratory Fee. 1 credit 
hour. 



+CH 120 Chemistry of Addicting 
and Hallucinogenic Drugs 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or consent 
of the instructor. The properties, 
dosages, preparation and reac- 
tions of the addicting and hallucin- 
ogenic drugs. Alcohol, caffeine, 
nicotine, sedatives, stimulants, 
tranquilizers, LSD, mescaline, 
cannabis, narcotics and antide- 
pressants. 3 credit hours. 

CH 201-202 Organic Chemistry I 
and II 

Prerequisite: CH 116, CH 118. 
The common reactions of aliphatic 
and aromatic chemistry with 
emphasis on functional groups 
and reaction mechanisms. CH 203 
and CH 204 are taken concurrently 
with CH 201-202. 6 credit hours. 

CH 203-204 Organic Chemistry I 
and II Laboratory 

To be taken with CH 201-202. 
The techniques, reactions, and 
syntheses commonly employed in 
the organic chemistry laboratory 
are covered. Laboratory Fee. 2 
credit hours. 

*CH 211 Quantitative Analysis 
with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 116, CH 118. 
Theory and laboratory training 
in the preparation of solutions, 
volumetric, gravimetric, and spec- 
trophotometric methods of analy- 
sis. Analysis of ores and ion- 
exchange chromatography are 
included. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

*CH 221 Instrumental Methods of 
Analysis with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 211, CH 201, 
CH 203. The theory of various in- 
strumental methods, including 
visible, ultraviolet and infrared 
spectroscopy, gas chromatog- 
raphy, potentiometry, mass spec- 
trometry and nuclear magnetic 
resonance spectroscopy. Labora- 
tory identification of compounds 
by the methods discussed in the 
lectures. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 



Chemistry 159 



specific 



+CH 321-322 Plastics and Polymer 
Chemistry I and II 

Prerequisites: CH 116, CH 118, 
CH 202, CH 204. All phases of the 
plastics and polymers field, in- 
cluding the chemistry involved, 
methods of production, physical 
properties and the uses of spec 
polymers. 6 credit hours. 

*CH 331-332 Physical Chemistry I 
and II with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 204, 
CH 211, CH 221. Kinetic theory of 
gases, thermodynamics, phase 
equilibria, transport and surface 
phenomena, kinetics, quantum 
mechanics, atomic and molecular 
spectroscopy. Appropriate labora- 
tory experiments are performed 
for each major topic. Laboratory 
Fee. 8 credit hours. 

*CH 351 Qualitative Organic 
Analysis with Laboratory 

Prerequisite: CH 202, CH 204, 
CH 221. A one-semester labora- 
tory course dealing with the sys- 
tematic identification of organic 
compounds. Specific methods in- 
clude wet analysis, derivatization, 
and physical analysis such as re- 
fractometrv and molecular spec- 
troscopy. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

CH 411 Seminar I 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 204, 
CH 332. Acquaints the student 
with the chemical literature and its 
use. Assignments include library 
searches and the presentation of a 
short seminar on a special topic 
approved by the faculty. 1 credit 
hour. 

CH 412 Seminar II 

Prerequisite: CH 411. The stu- 
dent researches a specific current 
topic in chemical research or ap- 
plied chemistry and presents a 
term paper and a formal full- 
length seminar to the faculty and 
students. 1 credit hour. 



tCH 441 Analytical Chemistry with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisite: CH 221. Corequi- 
site: CH 332. Application of in- 
strumental methods to inorganic 
and organic methods of analysis 
not covered in CH 221, including 
mass, ultraviolet and infrared 
spectrophotometry, chromatog- 
raphy and electrochemical analy- 
sis. Application of on-line digital 
computers to chemical analysis. 
4 credit hours. 

CH 451 Thesis 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 204, 
CH 211, CH 221, CH 332. An orig- 
inal investigation in the laboratory 
or library under the guidance of a 
member of the department. A final 
thesis report is submitted. Labora- 
tory Fee. 4 credit hours. 

CH 471 Industrial Chemistry 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 211, 
CH 221, CH 332. A course to 
bridge the gap from the academic 
to the industrial world. Topics in- 
clude: material accounting, energy 
accounting, chemical transport, 
reactor design, process develop- 
ment and control. 3 credit hours. 

*CH 501 Advanced Organic 
Chemistry I 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 204. 
The course deals with such topics 
as chemical bonding and mo- 
lecular structure, investigation of 
mechanism, nucleophilic substitu- 
tion, electrophilic aromatic sub- 
stitution, eliminations, symmetry 
controlled reactions, arid Ham- 
mett plots. 3 credit hours. 

*CH 502 Advanced Organic 
Chemistry II 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 204. 
The course deals primarily with 
synthetic organic chemistry and 
includes oxidation, reduction, 
alkvlation, addition, substitution, 
and multistep syntheses. 3 credit 
hours. 



*CH 521 Advanced Inorganic 
Chemistry I 

Prerequisite: CH 331. Correqui- 
site: CH 332. The chemistry of 
coordination compounds: mo- 
lecular and electronic structures, 
stereochemistry, valence bond, 
ligand field, and molecular orbital 
theories, thermal and photochem- 
ical reactions and mechanisms. 3 
credit hours. 

*CH 522 Advanced Inorganic 
Chemistry II 

Prerequisite: CH 331. Correqui- 
site: CH 332. The chemistry of the 
main group elements, lantha- 
nides, and actinides: bonding, 
structure and properties, syn- 
thesis, acid-base theories, crystal 
structures, cage and cluster com- 
pounds. 3 credit hours. 

CH 523-524 Advanced Inorganic 
Chemistry I and II Laboratory 

Corequisites: CH 521, CH 522. 
Experiments are performed in con- 
junction with material presented 
in CH 521 and CH 522. Included 
are inorganic syntheses, resolu- 
tion of diastereomers, conduc- 
tance measurements, determina- 
tion and interpretation of infrared, 
ultraviolet, mass, and nuclear 
magnetic resonance spectra of in- 
organic compounds, and photo- 
chemistry. Laboratory Fee. 2 credit 
hours. 

tCH 533 Advanced Physical 
Chemistry 

Prerequisites: CH 332. Empha- 
sis on the fundamentals of quan- 
tum mechanics, statistical mechan- 
ics, molecular bonding theory and 
spectroscopy. 3 credit hours. 

tCH 561 Chemical Spectroscopy 

Prerequisite: CH 332. Introduc- 
tion to the elementary theory with 
emphasis on techniques and inter- 
pretation of data obtained in ap- 
plications of infrared, Raman, visi- 
ble, ultraviolet, nuclear quadru- 
pole, electron spin and nuclear 
magnetic resonance spectroscopy 
to trie solution of chemical prob- 
lems. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



CH 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: Consent of faculty 
member. Opportunity for the stu- 
dent under the direction of a fac- 
ulty member to explore an area of 
interest. This course may be used 
to do preliminary work on the 
topic studied for Thesis, CH 451. 
1-3 credit hours. 

Criminal Justice 

CJ 101 Introduction to Criminal 
Justice 

Survey of criminal justice sys- 
tem with emphasis upon pros- 
ecution, corrections and societal 
reaction to offenders. Retribu- 
tion, rehabilitation, deterrence, 
and incapacitation serve as gen- 
eric frames of reference and the- 
oretical points of departure for 
analyzing the dispositional and 
correctional processes. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 102 Criminal Law 

The scope, purpose and defini- 
tions of substantive criminal law: 
criminal liability, major elements 
of statutory and common law 
offenses (with some reference to 
the Connecticut Penal Code) and 
significant defenses. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 105 Introduction to Security 

A general survey of the major 
historical, legal and practical de- 
velopments and problems of 
security. The course will stress the 
components, organization and 
objectives of security, the trend to- 
ward professionalization, the role 
of security in the public and pri- 
vate sectors and its relationship to 
management. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 112 Security Methods 

The course will review the pro- 
cedures and techniques of mod- 
ern security methods. It will focus 
on physical security, procedural 
controls, human, conponents, 
security surveys, preventive 
methods, investigative methods, 
and technological developments. 
The emphasis will be on planning, 
organization, implementation, 
and system development. 3 credit 
hours. 



CJ 201 Principles of Criminal 
Investigation 

An introduction to criminal in- 
vestigation in the field. Conduct- 
ing the crime scene search, inter- 
view of witnesses, interrogation of 
suspects, methods of surveillance 
and the special techniques em- 
ployed in particular kinds of inves- 
tigation. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 203 Security Administration 

This course will present an over- 
view of security systems found 
in retail, industrial and govern- 
mental agencies, the legal frame- 
work for security operations, and 
the administrative and procedural 
processes in security manage- 
ment. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 204 Forensic Photography with 
Laboratory 

An introduction to basic tech- 
niques, material and other as- 
pects of crime scene photographs. 
Theory and practice of photo- 
graphic image formation and re- 
cordings. Laboratory exercises 
with emphasis on homicide, sex 
offenses, arson and accident 
photograph techniques. Labora- 
tory fee. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 205 Interpersonal Relations 

Prerequisite: P 111. Theories, 
conceptual models and research 
related to interpersonal relations. 
Topics include reciprocal theory, 
attitudes and labeling theory. 3 
credit hours. 

CJ 209 Correctional Treatment 
Programs 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101. 
Various treatment modalities 
employed in the rehabilitation of 
offenders. Field visits to various 
correctional treatment facilities 
such as half-way houses and com- 
munity-based treatment pro- 
grams. 3 credit hours. 



CJ 215 Introduction to Forensic 
Science 

Prerequisite: CJ 201. A class- 
room lecture/discussion session 
and a laboratory period. Topics in- 
clude the recognition, identifica- 
tion, individualization and evalua- 
tion of physical evidence such as 
hairs, fibers, chemicals, narcotics, 
blood, semen, glass, soil, finger- 
prints, documents, firearms and 
tool marks. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours. 

CJ 217 Criminal Procedure I 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, 
CJ 102. An inquiry into the nature 
and scope of the U.S. Constitution 
as it relates to criminal procedures. 
Areas discussed include the law of 
search and seizure arrests, confes- 
sions and identification. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 218 Criminal Procedure II and 
Evidence 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, CJ 
102, CJ 217. Legal doctrines, em- 
ployed in controlling the succes- 
sive stages of the criminal process. 
Rules of law related to wiretapping 
and lineups, pretrial decision mak- 
ing, juvenile justice and trial. 3 
credit hours. 

CJ 220 Legal Issues in Corrections 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, 
CJ 217, junior status. An examina- 
tion of the legal foundation of cor- 
rectional practice and a review of 
recent judicial decisions which are 
altering the correctional environ- 
ment. An analysis of the factors 
and forces which are creating a cli- 
mate of significant reform in cor- 
rections. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 221 Juvenile Justice System 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, 
P 111, SO 113. An analysis of 
stages and decisions made at 
critical junctures of the juvenile 
justice process. Topics include an 
analysis of Supreme Court treat- 
ment of juvenile justice issues, and 
the ability of the juvenile justice 
system to respond to juvenile 
crime. The focus of the course 
is on the processing of juveniles 
through the system, and the spe- 
cial problems unique to juvenile 
justice. 3 credit hours. 



Criminal Justice 161 



CJ 226 Industrial Security 

Prerequisite: CJ 105. Concepts of 
security as it integrates witn in- 
dustrial management systems will 
be presented along with industrial 
security requirements and stan- 
dards, alarms and surveillance 
devices, animate security ap- 
proaches, costing, planning and 
engineering. Principles of safety 
practices and regulations will be 
covered, as well as fire prevention, 
property conservation, occupa- 
tional hazards and personal safe- 
guards. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 227 Fingerprints with 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CJ 201, CJ 215. 
This course will study the genetics 
and mathematical theory relating 
to fingerprints, chemical and 
physical methods used in develop- 
ing latent fingerprints, and major 
systems of fingerprint classifica- 
tion. Laboratory Fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 300 Foundations of Justice 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101. 
This course is intended to examine 
the major philosophical postulates 
as they pertain to the development 
of western legal thought. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 301 Group Dynamics in 
Criminal Justice 

Prerequisites: CJ 205, CJ 206, 
P 111. An analysis of theory and 
applied methods in the area of 
group process. Focus on both indi- 
vidual roles and group develop- 
ment as they relate to criminal jus- 
tice issues. Experiential exercises 
are included. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 303-304 Forensic Science 
Laboratory I and II 

Prerequisite: CJ 215. Specific ex- 
amination of topics and laboratory 
testing procedures introduced in 
CJ 215. In the classroom, labora- 
tory procedures are outlined and 
discussed. Identification and indi- 
vidualization of evidence; casting 
of hairs and fibers for microscopic 
identification; electrophortic sep- 
aration of blood enzymes. Labora- 
tory Fee. 6 credit hours. 



CJ 306 Security Problems Seminar 

Prerequisite: CJ 105, CJ 203. An 
analysis of special problem areas 
including college and univer- 
sity campuses, hospitals, hotel/ 
motels, etc. Also, special problems 
concerning computer protection, 
bank security, executive personnel 
protection, credit cards, case law 
and legal aspects, control of pro- 
prietary information and wnite 
collar crime. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 311 Criminology 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, 
Pill, SO 113. An examination of 
principles and concepts of criminal 
behavior; criminological theory; 
the nature, extent and distribution 
of crime; legal and societal reaction 
to crime. Same course as SO 311. 3 
credit hours. 

CJ 400 Criminal Justice Problems 
Seminar. 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, 
CJ 300. An examination of theo- 
retical and philosophical issues 
affecting the administration of jus- 
tice: the problems of reconciling 
legal and theoretical ideals in var- 
ious sectors of the criminal justice 
system with the realities of prac- 
tice. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 402 Police in Society 

Prerequisites: CJ 100, CJ 101, 
CJ 300. This course will acquaint 
the student with the major de- 
velopments and trends of policing 
in a free society. Emphasis will be 
placed on American police and the 
role of the police in a democracy. 
Further emphasis will be placed on 
the examination of the interactions 
between the police and the com- 
munities they serve. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 405-407 Seminar in Criminal 
Justice 

Prerequisite: senior status. An 
intensive analysis of variable top- 
ics of critical relevance in the ad- 
ministration of justice: a seminar 
exposing the student to a concen- 
trated learning experience condu- 
cive to acquiring special expertise 
in a special academic area. 3 credit 
hours. 



CJ 408 Correctional Counseling 

Prerequisites: CJ 205, CJ 209, 
CJ 301. This course is designed to 
provide students with the Knowl- 
edge of basic counseling and eval- 
uation theory, methods, and re- 
search as applied to a correctional 
setting. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 415 Document and Firearms 
Examination 

Prerequisites: CJ 201, CJ 215. A 
study of the methods and tech- 
niques in document and firearms 
examination. Includes an under- 
standing of the chemical, physical 
and microscopic principles through 
laboratory exercises. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 416 Seminar in Forensic 
Science 

Prerequisites: CJ 201, CJ 215. An 
examination and evaluation of cur- 
rent issues in the law enforcement 
science field. The course is also de- 
signed to aid in understanding 
how various physical evidence can 
be utilized as an investigative tool. 
And, a review of modern analyt- 
ical techniques and their applica- 
tion in law enforcement science. 
3 credit hours. 

CJ 498 Research Project 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. The student 
carries out an original research 
project in a criminaljustice setting 
ana reports the findings. 3 credit 
hours. 

CJ 501 Criminaljustice Internship 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. This program 
provides monitored field experi- 
ence with selected federal, state or 
local criminal justice agencies or 
forensic science laboratories sub- 
ject to academic guidance and re- 
view. 3 credit hours. 

CJ 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. An opportu- 
nity for the student, under the 
direction of a faculty member, to 
explore and acquire competence in 
a special area of interest. 1-3 credit 
hours. 



162 



COURSES 



Communication 

CO 100 Human Communication 

The basic course in commu- 
nication. Objectives are to create 
within each student an awareness 
of the omnipresence of com- 
munication and the problems sur- 
rounding the human communica- 
tion process. Recommended for all 
UNH students, regardless of ma- 
jor field of study. 3 credit hours. 

CO 101 Fundamentals of Mass 
Communication 

Prerequisite: CO 100. An intro- 
duction to the mass media of 
newspapers, film, magazines, 
radio, television, trade publica- 
tions, and public relations. Course 
emphasizes media's impact upon 
society. 3 credit hours. 

CO 103 Audio in Media 

Concerned with sound as used 
in radio, television and film. The 
course entails lectures, demon- 
stration, and lab practice of sound 
Eroduction and transmission, 
aboratory fee. 3 credit hours. 

CO 200 Theories of Group 
Communication 

Theoretical aspects of commu- 
nication which affect the accom- 
plishment of group tasks, and 
techniques of observation of group 
processes, particularly within the 
framework of media production 
crews. 3 credit hours. 

CO 203 Radio Production 

Prerequisite: CO 103. Theory 
and practice of techniques in- 
volved in the function ana opera- 
tion of a radio station. Microphone 
techniques, engineering opera- 
tions, transmitter readings, log- 
ging and programming will be in- 
cluded. Laboratory fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 208 Introduction to 
Broadcasting 

The student experiences script- 
writing and voice, diction, and 
articulation drills. He learns the 
place of each member of the team 
in attaining the broadcast objec- 
tives. 3 credit hours. 



CO 212 Television Production I 

Prerequisites: CO 103, CO 208. 
Introduction to the mechanics, 
techniques, and aesthetic ele- 
ments of television production. 
This course provides the basic 
grounding in the art and craft of 
the medium. Laboratory fee. 3 
credit hours. 
CO 214 Elements of Film 

Prerequisite: CO 101 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Stresses the 
understanding of film as a crea- 
tive form of communication. Stu- 
dent is introduced to basic tech- 
niques of motion picture produc- 
tion through lectures, audio-visual 
activity, and small group involve- 
ment. Laboratory fee. 3 credit 
hours. 
CO 220 Film Production I 

Prerequisites: CO 103, CO 214. 
Involves the transformation of an 
original idea into film: Initial 
analysis, proposed treatment 
plan, sequencing, film scripting, 
pre-production planning, nature 
of the production process. A short 
film is produced through team 
effort. Laboratory fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 300 Persuasive 
Communication 

An examination of the theories 
of persuasive communication in- 
cluding the influence and effect of 
communication on the rhetoric of 
politics, religion, advertising, etc. 
3 credit hours. 

CO 302 Social Impact of Media 

Prerequisite: CO 101. Examines 
such problems as regulatory con- 
trol of the media, law and ethics, 
and the behavioral aspects of mass 
and interpersonal communica- 
tion. Students examine the variety 
of media writing and commence 
writing their own media mes- 
sages. 3 credit hours. 



CO 307 Writing for Television and 
Radio 

Prerequisite: CO 208. A study of 
drills and exercises in writing tele- 
vision and radio news, drama, 
public service announcements, 
and documentaries. Emphasis is 
placed on first-hand practical ex- 
perience assignments and criti- 
cism of completed copy. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 308 Broadcast Journalism 

Prerequisite: CO 307. Entails 
practice in newsgathering, edit- 
ing, writing, and use of news serv- 
ices and sources. Creating docu- 
mentary and special event pro- 
grams through film for televi- 
sion news, on-the-spot film, and 
video-tape reporting are included. 
3 credit hours. 

CO 312 Television Production II 

Prerequisite: CO 212. An in- 
termediate course designed to pro- 
vide the student with the oppor- 
tunity to coordinate the many 
areas of TV production . Video tape 
and live production techniques are 
employed. Laboratory fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 317 Advanced Writing for 
Radio 

Planning and writing longer 
forms of scripts, emphasizing 
documentary and dramatic writ- 
ing for radio production. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 320 Film Production II 

Prerequisite: CO 220. The crea- 
tive process involved in translat- 
ing advertising copy to film based 
upon advertising objectives and 
consumer motivation, appeals, 
and behavior. Involves production 
of filmed "spots" by team efforts. 
Laboratory fee. 3 credit hours. 

CO 327 Dramatic Scriptwriting 
for Film and Television 

Dramatic scriptwriting for film 
and television will concentrate on 
dramatic scripts including: how to 
work a treatment, write dialogue, 
include camera shots. 3 credit 
hours. 



[ nglish 163 



CO 335 Media Performance 

Theory and application of per- 
formance techniques. Projects in 
performance for radio, television 
and film. 3 credit hours. 

CO 340 The History of Film 

A survey of the historical de- 
velopment of the film medium 
consisting of lectures, discussions 
and the screening of films which 
demonstrate the interrelation- 
ships between the historical devel- 
opment and the establishment of 
the film medium as a powerful 
communicative art form. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 350 Non-Commercial 
Television 

The theory and history of non- 
commercial television and the 
organization of a public television 
station. The function and con- 
tribution of the various organiza- 
tions will be studied in their rela- 
tionship to the public television 
sector. The legal restraints and 
funding structure of public televi- 
sion will be included. The future of 
public television vis-a-vis cable 
television and satellite com- 
munication will be included. 3 
credit hours. 

CO 402 Internship 

An internship program for stu- 
dents who qualify and would like 
an infield experience at local ra- 
dio stations, television stations, 
advertising agencies, etc. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 410 Management 
Communication Seminar 

Open to all upper division stu- 
dents, regardless of major. In- 
volves structure and function of 
communication in organizations. 
Practice in understanding and 
managing interpersonal differ- 
ences. Emphasizes concepts and 
principles needed for effective 
management of organizational 
communication processes. 3 credit 
hours. 



CO 412 Advanced Television 
Production 

Prerequisite: CO 312. The per- 
fection of techniques acquired in 
CO 215 and CO 216. Essentials of 
budgeting, marketing, and regula- 
tory policies and rules. Production 
teams are formed to produce soph- 
isticated local television pro- 
grams under close supervision. 
3 credit hours. 

CO 415 Broadcast Management 

Prerequisite: CO 208. Involves 
the administrative and personnel 
problems of television and radio 
studio management; broadcast en- 
gineering; local sales; continuity; 
and programming. Discussions 
will include scheduling and the 
development of facilities. 3 credit 
hours. 

CO 440-454 

Special topics in communication 
which are of special interest or cur- 
rent interest. 3 credit hours. 

CO 599 Independent Study in 
Communication 

Prerequisite: Consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. 3-6 hours are usually re- 
served for a senior project-paper in 
communication; student may take 
1-3 credit hours of CO 599 per 
semester with a maximum of 6. 
Independent study credits earned 
in other departments are applied 
toward the maximum of 6 in com- 
munication. Opportunity for the 
student under the direction of a 
faculty member to explore an area 
of interest. 1-3 credit hours. 



English 

Note: E 105 and E 110 are pre- 
requisites for all literature courses. 

E 101 Reading Strategies 

Intensive work to improve read- 
ing comprehension and speed. No 
credit. Laboratory fee. 



E 103 English Fundamentals 

(Students who earn an A or a B 
will not be required to take E 105.) 

Designed to increase awareness 
of the structure of English. Inten- 
sive practice in writing to improve 
the student's ability to construct 
effective sentences and para- 
graphs. 3 credit hours, 6 class 
hours per week. 

E 105 Composition 

Prerequisite: satisfactory grade 
on English placement test or E 103. 
Analytical study of essays for the 
purpose of improving skills of 
written communication. Practice 
in writing in a variety of rhetorical 
modes with emphasis upon clarity 
and precision. 3 credit hours. 

E 110 Composition and Literature 

Prerequisite: E 105 or placement 
by the English department. Read- 
ing, analyzing, and interpreting 
literature in three basic genres: fic- 
tion, poetry, and drama. Writing 
analytical and critical essays to 
strengthen skills of written com- 
munication and awareness of the 
human condition. 3 credit hours. 

E 114 Speech 

A disciplined approach to oral 
communication for freshmen. 
Objectives are to develop pro- 
ficiency in locating, organizing 
and presenting material and to 
help the student gain confidence 
ana fluency when speaking ex- 
temporaneously. Students beyond 
the freshman year should take 
E 230. 3 credit hours. 

E 200 Speedreading 

A course to increase reading 
speed and improve memory and 
cognitive skills. 1 credit hour. 
Laboratory fee. 

E 201 The Western Tradition in 
Literature I 

Selected translations of Euro- 
pean prose, poetry and drama 
from Homer through the Middle 
Ages. 3 credit hours. 

E 202 The Western Tradition in 
Literature II 

Selected translations of Euro- 
pean prose poetry, and drama 
from the Renaissance to the twen- 
tieth century. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



E 211 Survey of English 
Literature I 

A survey of English literature 
from its beginnings through the 
Neoclassic era, with emphasis on 
Chaucer, Shakespeare, Milton and 
Pope. 3 credit hours. 

E 212 Survey of English 
Literature II 

A survey of English literature 
from the Romantic era to the 
present. Writers studied include 
Wordsworth, Keats, Arnold, Joyce 
and Lawrence. 3 credit hours. 

E 213 Survey of American 
Literature I 

Intellectual and literary move- 
ments from Colonial times to the 
1850's. Writers studied include 
Poe, Emerson, Thoreau, Haw- 
thorne, Melville and Whitman. 3 
credit hours. 

E 214 Survey of American 
Literature II 

American literature from Mark 
Twain to the present. Writers 
studied include Henry James, T.S. 
Eliot, Frost, O'Neill, Faulkner and 
Hemingway. 3 credit hours. 

E 217 Survey of Black American 
Literature I 

Reading of Black American 
poets, novelists, essayists and 
dramatists from the Colonial era 
through the early twentieth cen- 
tury. Writers studied include 
Frederick Douglass, Charles Wad- 
dell Chesnutt, Paul Dunbar and 
W.E.B. DuBois. 3 credit hours. 

E 218 Survey of Black American 
Literature II 

Reading of Black American 
writers since 1930, including 
Richard Wright, Countee Cullen, 
James Baldwin, Imamu Baraka 
and Gwendolyn Brooks. 3 credit 
hours. 



E 220 Writing for Business and 
Industry 

Prerequisite: E 105. Intensive prac- 
tice in the various types of writing 
required of executives, business- 
men, engineers and other profes- 
sionals, with emphasis on busi- 
ness letters, resumes, internal and 
external reports, evaluations and 
recommendations, descriptions of 
procedures and processes. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 225 Technical Writing 

Intensive practice in the com- 
mon forms of technical writing, 
with emphasis on technical de- 
scription and the writing of reports 
and manuals. 3 credit hours. 

E 230 Public Speaking and Group 
Discussion 

Objectives are to develop pro- 
ficiency in organizing and present- 
ing material, and to give practice in 
speaking, group interaction, con- 
ference management and small 
group discussion. 3 credit hours. 

E 250 Expository Writing 

Intensive practice in writing that 
explains. Emphasis on gathering 
information, establishing credibil- 
ity, and attaining clarity, coher- 
ence, and point. 3 credit hours. 

E 260 The Short Story 

A critical study of the best stor- 
ies of American and British writers 
as well as stories, in translation, of 
writers of other nationalities. 3 
credit hours. 

E 261 The Essay 

Writing of several types of 
essays; study of contemporary 
essays and great essays of the past. 
Particular attention paid to or- 
ganization, methods of develop- 
ment, and style. 3 credit hours. 

E 267 Creative Writing I 

Imaginative exploration of both 
prose and verse; practice in writ- 
ing various short forms of each; 
particular attention to concrete im- 
agery, effective use of verbal 
sounds, clarity of thought, and the 
development of style. 3 credit 
hours. 



E 268 Creative Writing II 

Emphasis on the elements of 
short fiction and drama; secondary 
attention to related forms. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 270 Forms of Contemporary 
Culture 

A study of contemporary cul- 
ture in a variety of forms, includ- 
ing drama, films, TV, periodicals, 
music, art. Students will be ex- 
pected to attend performances and 
exhibitions. The goal of the course 
is to give the student a better 
understanding of the scope and 
meaning of contemporary cultural 
phenomena and to further the de- 
velopment of the critical sensi- 
bility. 3 credit hours. 

E 275 Film Studies 

A consideration of significant 
full-length feature films selected to 
represent a national school of film- 
making, a genre, the respective 
crafts of directors, performers and 
script-writers. Films will be shown 
in class and studied at the rate of 
about one a week. 3 credit hours. 

E 281 Science Fiction 

A survey of the development of 
science fiction during the 
nineteenth and twentieth centur- 
ies. Reading of American, English 
and European science fiction 
novels and short stories. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 302 History of the English 
Language 

The structure and development 
of English, including Indo- 
European origins and elements of 
Anglo-Saxon. Emphasis on Mid- 
dle English and the transition to 
Modern English. Study of the dis- 
tinctive coinages of American 
English. 3 credit hours. 

E 323 The Renaissance in England 

Major writers of the English 
Renaissance, in poetry and prose, 
from Wyatt and Surrey in the early 
sixteenth century through Sidney 
and Spenser to Donne and Milton. 
3 credit hours. 

E 341 Shakespeare I 

An analysis of representative 
history plays, early comedies and 
tragedies. 3 credit hours. 



English 165 



E 342 Shakespeare II 

An analysis of representative 
later plays. 3 credit hours. 

E 353 Literature of the 
Romantic Era 

Poetry and prose of the major 
Romantics — Wordsworth, Coler- 
idge, Byron, Shelley, Keats, Lamb, 
and Hazlitt — with attention 
given to the milieu of the writers, 
the Continental background 
and theories of Romanticism. 3 
credit hours. 

E 356 Later Nineteenth-Century 
English Literature 

Poetry and prose from 1830- 
1900. The works of Tennyson, 
Browning, Arnold, Swinburne, 
Carlyle, Mill, Newman, Ruskin 
and others studied in the light of 
the social, political and religious 
problems of the period. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 361 Modern British Literature 

British fiction, drama and poetry 
from 1900 to the present. May in- 
clude works of Conrad, Joyce, 
Lawrence, Woolf, Huxley, For- 
ster, Shaw, Yeats, Auden, Spen- 
der and Dylan Thomas. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 362 The Age of Donne and 
Milton 

Major writers of prose and po- 
etry during the period 1600-1660: 
Donne, Milton, Burton, Bacon, 
Herbert and others. 3 credit hours. 

E 371 Literature of the 
Neoclassic Era 

British writers of the period 
1660-1789, with emphasis upon 
Dry den, Pope, Swift and Johnson. 
3 credit hours. 

E 375 The Age of Chaucer 

A detailea reading and critical 
study of Chaucer's Canterbury 
Tales, with some study of his 
predecessors and the medieval 
cultural milieu. 3 credit hours. 

E 390 The English Novel I 

The development of the novel in 
England from Defoe to Dickens 
and Thackeray. 3 credit hours. 



E 391 The English Novel II 

The development of the novel in 
England from George Eliot and 
Hardy to the present. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 392 Poe, Hawthorne and 
Melville 

A study of the poetry and fiction 
of the major representatives of the 
tragic outlook on life in mid- 
nineteenth century American liter- 
ature. Poe, Hawthorne and Mel- 
ville. 3 credit hours. 

E 393 The American 
Transcendentalists 

An intensive study of the 
affirmative tradition in mid- 
nineteenth century American liter- 
ature, with particular attention to 
the principal figures: Emerson, 
Thoreau and Whitman. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 395 American Realism and 
Naturalism 

Readings in the works of such 
major realists as Howells, Twain, 
and James and important natural- 
ist successors such as Frank Nor- 
ris, Stephen Crane and Theodore 
Dreiser. 3 credit hours. 

E 402 Modern Poetry 

A study of the works of repre- 
sentative twentieth-century Brit- 
ish, American and Continental 
poets. 3 credit hours. 

E 405 Modern Drama 

Principal movements in Con- 
tinental, British and American 
drama from Ibsen to the present. 3 
credit hours. 

E 406-409 Continental Literature 

Selected poetry, drama and fic- 
tion, in translation, of the Euro- 
pean masters, primarily Russian, 
French, German or Spanish. Topic 
to be announced for each semes- 
ter. 3 credit hours each course. 



E 477 American Literature 
Between World Wars 

A study of the achievements of 
the main figures of the heroic 
generation that flourished be- 
tween the two world wars and 
brought about "Americas's Com- 
ing of Age." Poets Ezra Pound, 
T.S. Eliot, Robert Frost, Wallace 
Stevens and William Carlos 
Williams; novelists Hemingway, 
Faulkner, Fitzgerald. 3 credit 
hours. 

E 478 Contemporary American 
Literature 

Intensive study of recent Amer- 
ican fiction, poetry and drama. 3 
credit hours. 

E 480 Internship 

A work experience, arranged 
through the department, that will 
require the effective use of written 
or spoken English. 

E 481-498 Studies in Literature 

Special topics in literature, 
which may include concentration 
upon a single figure, a group of 
writers or a literary theme. 3 credit 
hours each course. 

E 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of the in- 
structor and the chairman of the 
department; restricted to juniors 
and seniors who have at least a 3.0 
quality point ratio. Opportunity 
for the student under the direction 
of a faculty member to explore an 
area of interest. This course must 
be initiated by the student. 1-3 
credit hours per semester. 



COURSES 



Economics 

EC 133 Principles of Economics I 

Foundations of economic analy- 
sis, including economic progress, 
resources, technology, private en- 
terprise, profits and the price sys- 
tem. Macroeconomics including 
national income, employment and 
economic growth. Price levels, 
money and banking, the Federal 
Reserve System, theory of income, 
employment and prices, business 
cycles and problems of monetary, 
fiscal and stabilization policy. 3 
credit hours. 

EC 134 Principles of Economics II 

Prerequisite: EC 133. Microec- 
onomics including markets and 
market structure and the alloca- 
tion of resources. The distribution 
of income, the public economy, 
the international economy and the 
current economic problems. 3 
credit hours. 

EC 300 Economic History 
of the U.S. 

Development of American eco- 
nomic life in the various stages of 
agriculture, trade, industry, fi- 
nance and labor. Change or eco- 
nomic practices and institutions, 
particularly in business, banking 
and labor. The changing role of 
government. 3 credit hours. 

EC 310 Principles of Economic 
Geography 

Distribution of resources, indus- 
tries and population in relation to 
physical, economic and techno- 
logical factors. Principles of eco- 
nomic location and regional de- 
velopment. 3 credit hours. 

EC 311 Government Regulation of 
Business 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
An appraisal of public policy to- 
ward transportation, trusts, mo- 
nopolies, public utilities and 
other forms of government regula- 
tion of economic activity. 3 credit 
hours. 



EC 312 Contemporary Economic 
Problems 

The course concerns selected 
current economic problems: infla- 
tion, unemployment, poverty in 
an affluent society, economic 
issues in health services, the eco- 
nomics of higher education, cur- 
rent issues in transportation and 
population. The purpose is to ex- 
amine and to explore policies to 
cure these problems. 3 credit 
hours. 

EC 314 Public Finance and 
Budgeting 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
Theory and practice of public taxa- 
tion. The budgetary process at all 
levels of government. 3 credit 
hours. 

EC 315 Economics of Crime 

The application of basic eco- 
nomic concepts to such topics as 
the economic costs of crime, the 
costs of preventing crime, white 
collar crime, crimes against prop- 
erty, victimless crimes. 3 credit 
hours. 

EC 320 Mathematical Methods in 
Economics 

Prerequisites: M 115, M 116; or 
M 115, M 127; or QA 118, QA 128. 
Applications of various mathe- 
matical concepts and techniques 
in macroeconomic and microeco- 
nomic analysis. Special emphasis 
on the design and interpretation 
of mathematical models of eco- 
nomic phenomena. 3 credit 
hours. 

EC 336 Money and Banking 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
Nature and function of money, 
commercial banking system, 
Federal Reserve System and the 
Treasury, monetary theory, finan- 
cial institutions, international 
financial relationships, history of 
money and monetary policy in the 
United States and current prob- 
lems of monetary policy. 3 credit 
hours. 



EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis 
Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
Study or the determination of the 
prices of goods and production 
factors in a free market economy 
and the role of prices in the alloca- 
tion of resources. 3 credit hours. 

EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134, A 
111. An investigation of the make- 
up of the national income and an 
analysis of the factors that enter 
into its determination. The roles of 
consumption, investment, gov- 
ernment finance and money in- 
fluencing national income and 
output, employment, the price 
level and rate of growth; policies 
for economic stability and growth. 
3 credit hours. 

EC 342 International Economics 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
The role, importance and currents 
of international commerce; the bal- 
ance of international payments; 
foreign exchange and interna- 
tional finance; international trade 
theory; problems of payments ad- 
justment; trade restrictions; inter- 
national control of raw materials; 
economic development and for- 
eign aid. 3 credit nours. 

EC 345 Comparative Economic 
Systems 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. A 
comparative study of the eco- 
nomic organization, resource allo- 
cation and growth problems of 
the United States, British and 
French economic systems and 
the economic systems of the 
U.S.S.R., Poland and Yugoslavia. 
3 credit hours. 

EC 350 Economics of Labor 
Relations 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
History of the union movement in 
the United States, union structure 
and government, problems of col- 
lective bargaining, economics of 
the labor market, wage theories, 
unemployment, governmental 
policy and control and problems of 
security. 3 credit hours. 



Electrical Engineering 167 



EC 410 Econometrics 

Prerequisite: EC 320. The ap- 
plication of mathematical and sta- 
tistical methods of both micro- and 
macro-economic policy issues. 3 
credit hours. 

EC 420 Applied Economic 
Analysis 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. A 
study of applied economics in- 
volves application of the tools of 
economic analysis to the real-life 
problems of business firms, gov- 
ernment agencies and other or- 
ganizations. 3 credit hours. 

EC 440 Economic Development 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
Economic problems of developing 
countries and the policies neces- 
sary to induce growth. Individual 
projects required. 3 credit hours. 

EC 442 Economic Thought 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
The development of economic 
doctrine from mercantilism and 
Adam Smith to the thinking of 
modern-day theorists. Emphasis 
upon the main currents of thought 
with the applicability to present- 
day problems. Individual study 
and reporting. 3 credit hours. 

EC 450 Thesis 

A written report on a research 
project. No class meetings, but 
periodic conferences with the 
thesis supervisor. 3 credit hours. 

EC 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. Independent 
research projects or other ap- 
proved forms of independent 
study. 3 credit hours. 



Electrical 
Engineering 



EE 201 Basic Circuit Analysis I 

Prerequisites: M 117, Concur- 
rent registration in M 118, PH 150. 
Energy effects and ideal circuit ele- 
ments, resistance, capacitance, in- 
ductance; active devices, Kirch- 
hoff's Laws, energy conservation; 
resistive networks, Thevenin/ 
Norton theorems, voltage and cur- 
rent dividers; natural response of 
first and second-order networks, 
natural frequencies/poles. 3 credit 
hours. 

EE 202 Basic Circuit Analysis II 

Prerequisites: EE 201, M 118. 
Continuation of EE 201. Forced re- 
sponse, transfer functions, initial 
conditions, impulse response, 
complete solutions. Sinusoidal 
steady state techniques, complex 
transfer functions. Power, energy, 
power factor, vars. 3 credit hours. 

EE 211-212 Principles of Electrical 
Engineering I and II 

Prerequisites: PH 150, PH 205, 
M 118 (may be taken concur- 
rently). Circuit variables, resist- 
ance, capacitance, inductance, 
power and energy. Kirchhoff's 
laws, analysis of circuits, equiva- 
lent circuits. Instruments and 
measurement techniques. Diodes 
and transistors, amplifiers and 
wave shaping circuits. Electric and 
magnetic field effects, forces, 
torques, motor and generator char- 
acteristics, transformers. Digital 
logic and elements ot logic and 
switching circuit design. EE 212 
will include selected laboratory ex- 
periments. This course is intended 
for non-electrical engineering ma- 
jors. 6 credit hours. 



EE 253 Electrical Engineering 
Laboratory I 

Prerequisites EE 202 (may be 
taken concurrently). Laboratory 
exercises and projects including 
resistance, capacitance and in- 
ductance measurement, diode, 
transistor and operational ampli- 
fier characteristics. Measurement 
of electrical parameters. Charac- 
teristics and applications of basic 
electrical laboratory apparatus. 
Note: Students are charged for a 
standard three-credit hour course. 
Laboratory Fee. 2 credit hours. 



EE 271 Computer Science 

Prerequisite: sophomore stand- 
ing. Introduction to the organi- 
zation of digital computers, num- 
ber and character representation 
stored-program concept, instruc- 
tion processing, memory organ- 
ization, instruction formats, 
addressing modes, instruction 
sets, assembler and machine lan- 
guage programming. Input/Out- 
put programming, direct memory 
access. Bus structures and control 
signals. 3 credit hours. 

EE 301 Network Analysis 

Prerequisites: EE 202, M 203. 
Properties of transfer functions; 
frequency response curves, band- 
width and quality factor. Mutual 
inductance and two port para- 
meters. Power, energy and har- 
monic phenomena in polyphase 
systems. 3 credit hours. 



168 



COURSES 



EE 302 Systems Analysis 

Prerequisite: EE 301, Con- 
tinuous and discrete signals, dif- 
ference equations. The convolu- 
tion sum and integral. The Z trans- 
form. Fourier series and Fourier 
transform, ideal filter properties. 
Frequency analysis of signals. 3 
credit hours. 

EE 341 Digital Computer 
Techniques 

Prerequisites: M 118, EE 202. 
Numerical analysis techniques 
with engineering problems. De- 
sign and execution of digital com- 
puter algorithms. Digital simula- 
tion of dynamic systems. 3 credit 
hours. 

EE 344 Electrical Machines 

Prerequisite: EE 202. Fields, 
forces, torques in magnetic sys- 
tems. Theory characteristics and 
applications of direct current and 
alternating current machines, in- 
cluding transformers and syn- 
chronous and induction machin- 
ery. 3 credit hours. 

EE 347-348 Electronics I and II 

Prerequisite: EE 202. Principles 
and applications of electronic de- 
vices including diodes, rectifiers, 
bipolar transistors, FET's and inte- 
grated logic gates. Device models, 
parasitic effects. Single and multi- 
stage power and voltage amplifi- 
ers, frequency response, design 
considerations. Operational am- 
plifiers and other analog inte- 
grated circuits. 6 credit hours. 

EE 349 Electrical Engineering 
Laboratory II 

Prerequisite: EE 347, Laboratory 
exercises and projects. Amplifying 
integrating and oscillating circuits. 
Design of logic elements. Trans- 
formers and electromechanical 
systems. Students are charged for 
a standard three-credit hour 
course. Laboratory fee. 2 credit 
hours. 



EE 355-356 Digital Systems I 
and II 

Fundamental concepts of digital 
systems. Combinational logic de- 
sign including Boolean algebra, 
gates, map minimization tech- 
niques, and the use of MSI com- 
ponents such as multiplexers, 
decoders, encoders and compara- 
tors. Analysis and design of sny- 
chronous and asynchronous se- 
quential systems flip-flops, shift 
registers, counters. Design of 
larger digital systems. Topics vary 
and may include the design of a 
small digital computer. Use of MSI 
and LSI components. 6 credit 
hours. 

EE 361 Electromagnetic Theory 

Prerequisite: M 203, PH 205. 
Basic electromagnetic theory in- 
cluding static fields of electric 
charges and the magnetic fields of 
steady electric currents. Fun- 
damental field laws. Maxwell's 
equations, scalar and vector 
potentials. Laplace's equation and 
boundary conditions. Magnetiza- 
tion, polarization, field plotting. 3 
credit hours. 

EE 362 Electromagnetic Waves 

Prerequisite: EE 361. Electro- 
magnetic wave propagation and 
reflection in various structures, in- 
cluding coaxial, two wire and 
waveguide systems. Various 
modes of propagation in rectangu- 
lar waveguides. The dipole an- 
tenna. Transmission lines and 
Smith chart techniques. 3 credit 
hours. 

EE 420 Random Signal Analysis 

Prerequisite: EE 301. The ele- 
ments of probability theory. Con- 
tinuous and discrete random vari- 
ables. Characteristic functions and 
central limit theorem. Stationary 
random processes and auto cor- 
relation. Power density spectrum 
of a random process. Systems 
analysis with random signals. 3 
credit hours. 



EE 437 Industrial Power Systems 
Engineering 

Prerequisite: EE 301. Study of 
the components forming a power 
system, its economic operation; 
symmetrical components and 
sequence impedance in the study 
of faults and load-flow studies. 3 
credit hours. 

EE 438 Electric Power 
Transmission 

Prerequisite: EE 437. The fun- 
damentals of electric generation, 
transmission and distribution. 
Transmission line analysis and 

Eerformance, circle diagrams, 
oad-flow studies. Power system 
stability. 3 credit hours. 

EE 445 Communications Systems 

Prerequisites: EE 301, EE 420. 
The analysis and design of com- 
munication systems. Signal analy- 
sis, transmission of signals, power 
density spectra, amplitude, fre- 
quency and pulse modulation. 
Performance of communications 
systems and signal to noise ratio. 3 
credit hours. 

EE 446 Pulse and Digital Circuits 

Prerequisites: EE 301, EE 347. A 
study of circuits used for digital 
computer and pulse applications. 
Linear and non-linear wave shap- 
ing, digital logic circuits (DTL, 
TTL, MOS, I 2 L), analog switches, 
A/D and D/A conversion tech- 
niques, timing circuits. Special 
topics of current interest. 3 credit 
hours. 

EE 450 Analysis and Design 
of Active Networks 

Prerequisites: EE 301, EE 347. 
Techniques in the analysis and de- 
sign of active and passive net- 
works. Synthesis of passive net- 
works, the operational amplifier, 
second-order active networks. 
Analog, Butterworth and Cheby- 
shev filters. Digital signal proces- 
sing and additional selected top- 
ics. 3 credit hours. 



Finance 169 



EE 453 Electrical Engineering 
Laboratory III 

Prereauisite: senior standing in 
electrical engineering. Laboratory 
exercises and projects. Design of 
digital systems of varying com- 
plexity. Use of diagnostic equip- 
ment and troubleshooting tech- 
niques. Note: Students are 
charged for a standard three- 
credit hour course. 2 credit hours. 



EE 455 Control Systems 

Prerequisite: EE 302. Analysis of 
systems employing feedback. Per- 
formance criteria including stabil- 
ity. Design of compensation net- 
works. Techniques of root locus, 
Routh-Hurwitz, Bode and Ny- 
quist. Introduction to modern con- 
trol theory including the concept 
of state. 3 credit hours. 

EE 463 Electromechanical Energy 
Conversion 

Prerequisites: EE 361, M 204. In- 
troduction to electromechanical 
devices, lumped parameter elec- 
tromechanics; introduction to ro- 
tating machinery, equilibrium 
and stability, fields in moving 
matter; energy conversion dy- 
namics. 3 credit hours. 

EE 475 Microprocessor Systems 

Prerequisites: EE 355, EE 271. A 
study of the tehniques and meth- 
ods of designing digital systems 
using microcomputer systems. 
Topics include microcomputer 
assembly language programming 
techniques, input/output pro- 
gramming, memories, interfacing 
and analog-digital and digital- 
analog conversion. The course is 
structured around laboratory ex- 
ercises. 3 credit hours. 

EE 500 Special Topics in Electrical 
Engineering 

Prerequisite: instructor's consent 
(may be repeated for credit). Open 
to seniors in electrical engineering. 
Special topics in the field of elec- 
trical engineering. Supervised in- 
dependent study. Arranged to suit 
the interest and requirements of 
the student. 3 credit hours. 



EE 504 Laboratory Thesis 

Prerequisite: instructor's con- 
sent. Open to seniors in electrical 
engineering. Students must sub- 
mit approved proposal. Advanced 
laboratory problems. Students 
work on problems of their selec- 
tion with the approval of the in- 
structor. 3 credit hours. 

EE 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: Consent of faculty 
supervisor and approval of depart- 
ment chairman. Independent 
study provides the opportunity to 
explore an area of special interest 
under faculty supervision. May be 
repeated. 3 credit hours. 

Engineering Science 

ES 103 Technology in Modern 
Society 

Scientific and technological de- 
velopments and their implications 
for the future of society. Prospects 
and problems in communications, 
energy sources, automation, trans- 
portation and other technologies. 
Use and control of technologi- 
cal resources for public benefit. 3 
credit hours. 

ES 107 Introduction to 
Engineering 

Prerequisite: M 115 (may be 
taken concurrently). Overview of 
the problems, perspectives and 
methods of the engineering pro- 
fession. Modeling of real world 
problems for purposes of optim- 
ization, decision making and de- 
sign. Practical techniques of prob- 
lem formulation and analysis. 3 
credit hours. 

Finance 

FI 113 Business Finance 

Prerequisites: A 112, EC 134, 
QA 118. An introduction to the 
principles of financial manage- 
ment and the impact of the finan- 
cial markets and institutions on 
that managerial function. An 
analytical emphasis will be placed 
upon the tools and techniques of 
the investment, financing and di- 
vidend decision. In addition, the 
institutional aspects of financial 
markets, including a description of 
financial instruments, will be de- 
veloped. 3 credit hours. 



FI 214 Principles of Real Estate 

Prerequisite: FI 113. An intro- 
duction to the fundamentals of 
real estate practice and the essen- 
tials of the various aspects of the 
real estate business. Emphasis will 
be placed on brokerage, mortgage 
financing, investments, manage- 
ment and valuation relative to 
commercial and industrial real 
estate. 3 credit hours. 

FI 227 Risk and Insurance 

Prerequisite: FI 113. An ex- 
amination and evaluation of risk in 
business affairs and the appropri- 
ate methods for handling them 
from the viewpoint of the business 
firm. Emphasis will be placed on, 
and extended consideration de- 
voted to, the various forms of in- 
surance coverage. 3 credit hours. 

FI 229 Corporate Financial 
Management 

Prereauisites: FI 113, QA 216. A 
comprehensive analysis of the 
structure of optimal decisions rela- 
tive to the functional areas of 
corporate financial decision mak- 
ing. Emphasis is placed upon de- 
veloping an understanding of the 
applications and limitations of de- 
cision models for the investment, 
financing and dividend decisions 
of the corporation. Topics include: 
firm valuation, capital budgeting, 
risk analysis, cost of capital, capi- 
tal structure and working capital 
management. 3 credit hours. 

FI 230 Investment Analysis and 
Management 

Prerequisites: FI 113, QA 216. 
An analysis of the determinants of 
valuation for common stocks, pre- 
ferred stocks, bonds, convertible 
bonds and preferred stock, stock 
warrant and puts and calls. Em- 
phasis will be placed on the analyt- 
ical techniques of security analy- 
sis, portfolio analysis and portfolio 
selection. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



FI 325 International Finance 

Prerequisite: FI 113. An intro- 
duction to the theory and deter- 
mination of foreign exchange 
rates, mechanisms of adjustment 
to balance of payments disturb- 
ance, fixed vs. flexible exchange 
rates. The international reserve 
supply mechanism and proposals 
for reform of the international 
monetary system. 3 credit hours. 

FI 341 Financial Decision Making 

Prerequisites: FI 229, FI 230, 
QA 333. An examination of the 
conceptual foundations under- 
lying portfolio theory, capital mar- 
ket theory and firm financial deci- 
sion making. Emphasis will be 
placed on an integrated analysis of 
firm financial decision making 
under varying conditions of cer- 
tainty and capital market perfec- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 

FI 345 Financial Institutions and 
Markets 

Prerequisites: FI 113, QA 216. 
An examination of the relationship 
between the financial system and 
the level, growth and stability of 
economic activity. Emphasis will 
be placed upon the theory, struc- 
ture and regulation of financial 
markets and institutions, coupled 
with the role of capital market 
yields as the mechanism that allo- 
cates savings to economic invest- 
ment. 3 credit hours. 



French 



FR 101-102 Elementary French 

Stresses pronunciation, aural 
and reading comprehension, basic 
conversation and the fundamental 
principles of grammar. 6 credit 
nours. 

FR 201-202 Intermediate French 

Prerequisites: FR 101-102 or 
equivalent. Stresses the reading 
comprehension of modern prose 
texts and a review of grammar 
necessary for this reading. Stu- 
dents are encouraged to do some 
reading in their own areas of in- 
terest. 6 credit hours. 



FR 301-302 Main Currents of 
French Literature 

Prerequisites: FR 201-202 or 
equivalent. Reading of significant 
writers of French literature from 
the Middle Ages to the twentieth 
century. 6 credit hours. 

Fire Science 



FS 105 Municipal Fire 
Administration 

This course delineates the fire 
safety problem, explores accepted 
administrative methods for get- 
ting work done, covers financial 
considerations, personnel man- 
agement, fire insurance rates, wa- 
ter supply buildings and equip- 
ment, distribution of forces, com- 
munications, legal considerations, 
fire prevention, fire investigation, 
and records and reports. Course 
content is designed for individuals 
involved in either public or private 
fire protection systems as well as 
safety or insurance professionals. 
3 credit hours. 

FS 106 Fire Strategy and Tactics 

A study of the responsibilities 
and operating modes of officers 
commanding fire department 
units, including engine, ladder and 
rescue companies. Initial evalua- 
tion of the problems confronting 
first arriving units. Outline of par- 
ticular problems encountered in 
various types of occupancies and 
buildings. Stress on safety of the 
operating forces as well as of the 
public. Standpipe and sprinkler 
system utilization. Overhauling 
operations. 3 credit hours. 



FS 201 Essentials of Fire 
Chemistry with Laboratory 

The examination of the chemical 
requirements for combustion, the 
chemistry of fuels and explosive 
mixtures and the study of the var- 
ious methods of stopping combus- 
tion. Analysis of the properties of 
materials affecting fire behavior. 
Detailed examination of the basic 
properties of fire. Laboratory Fee. 
4 credit hours. 

FS 202 Principles of Fire Science 
Technology 

This course is an introduction to 
the science of public fire protection 
with a review of the role, history, 
and philsophy of the fire service in 
the United States. It includes 
career orientation and a discussion 
of current and future problems in 
public fire protection. 3 credit 
hours. 

FS 207 Fundamentals of Fire 
Prevention 

Fundamentals of Fire Preven- 
tion considers fire loss, investiga- 
tion standards, laws, engineering, 
chemistry and physics as related to 
those persons entering into or 
already employed in the various 
branches of the fire service. It will 
also consider the fire and safety 
problems involved in storage and 
handling of specific hazardous 
materials. 3 credit hours. 

FS 301 Building Construction, 
Codes and Standards 

The various types of construc- 
tion materials ana their properties 
with emphasis on the effect of 
heat, water, and internal pres- 
sures generated under fire con- 
ditions. Familiarization with na- 
tional, state, and local ordinances 
and codes which influence the fire 
protection field. 3 credit hours. 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and 
Systems 

Chemical properties of fluids 
used in fire suppression systems 
and operations. Design of water 
supply and distribution for fire 
protection. Laboratory study of 
operational and hydraulics prob- 
lems. 3 credit hours. 



Hotel/Restaurant Management 171 



FS 304 Fire Detection and Control 

Heat, sensitivity, thermostats, 
fusible elements, fire detection 
systems, designs and layouts, 
alarm systems, power sources, 
safeguards, municipal alarm sys- 
tems, construction, installation 
and maintenance requirements, 
standards and codes. Automatic 
extinguishing systems, design and 
layout of water, gas and power 
systems. 3 credit hours. 

FS 306 Fire and Casualty 
Insurance 

This course will examine the in- 
stitution of fire insurance in the 
United States since it is the pri- 
mary means of minimizing the 
economic consequences of proper- 
ty fire damage. 3 credit hours. 

FS 402 Arson Investigation 

An analysis of incendiary fire in- 
vestigations from the viewpoint of 
the field investigator with an 
emphasis on the value of various 
aids and techniques in the detec- 
tion of arson, collection and pres- 
ervation of evidence, investiga- 
tion, interrogation, related laws of 
arson, court appearances, and 
testimony. There will be a discus- 
sion of case study illustrations. 3 
credit hours. 

FS 403 Process and Transportation 
Hazards 

Special hazards of industrial 
processing, manufacturing and 
the transportation of products and 
personnel. Analytical approach to 
Hazard evaluation and control. Re- 
duction of fire hazards in manufac- 
turing processes. 3 credit hours. 

FS 404 Special Hazards Control 

Types of industrial processes re- 
quiring special fire protection 
treatment such as hearing equip- 
ment, flammable liquids, gases 
and dusts. Emphasis on fun- 
damental theories involved, in- 
spection methods, determination 
of relative hazard, application of 
codes and standards and eco- 
nomics of installed protection sys- 
tems. 3 credit hours. 



FS 405 Fireground Management 

A study of the effective manage- 
ment of suppression forces at var- 
ious fire situations. Includes con- 
sideration of pre-fire planning, 
problem identification and solu- 
tion implementation. Case studies 
of actual and theoretical fire inci- 
dents, command control concepts, 
maximum utilization of forces 
available, priorities of action and 
logistics at large-scale operations 
wul be covered. 3 credit nours. 

FS 406 Arson Investigation II 

Prerequisite: FS 402. An ad- 
vanced course showing the prin- 
ciples and methods of investi- 
gation involving the techniques 
needed for the investigation of gas 
fires, automobile and boat fires, 
electrical fires, explosions and 
bomb scene investigation. 3 
credit hours. 

FS 407 Arson Investigation II 
Laboratory 

This course consists of experi- 
ments dealing with FS 406. Lab- 
oratory fee. 1 credit hour. 



FS 498-499 Research Project 

One lecture per week in FS 498; 
credit — 1 credit hour. One lecture 
and one laboratory session per 
week in FS 499; credit — 2 credit 
hours. Development of a student 
project and a written report in a 
specified area in fire adminis- 
tration or fire science technology 
with faculty supervision. Grade 
awarded upon completion of 
project. This is a two-semester 
course with FS 498 as prerequisite 
for FS 499. 3 credit hours over two- 
semester period. 

FS 500 Selected Topics 

Selected topics in fire science on 
a variety of current problems and 
specialized areas not available in 
the regular curriculum. 3 credit 
hours. 



FS 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of in- 
terest. This course must be initi- 
ated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 



German 

GR 101-102 Elementary German 

Stresses pronunciation, aural 
and reading comprehension, basic 
conversation ana the fundamental 
principles of grammar. 6 credit 
hours. 

GR 201-202 Intermediate German 

Prerequisites: GR 101-102 or the 
equivalent. Stresses the reading 
comprehension of modern prose 
texts and a review of grammar 
necessary for this reading. Texts 
used in the course are selected 
from many areas of study, includ- 
ing physics, biology and chemis- 
try. Students are encouraged to 
read in their own areas of interest. 
6 credit hours. 



Hospitality 
(Hotel/Restaurant), 
Dietetics and 
Tourism 
Administration 



HM 100 Introduction to the Hotel/ 
Restaurant Business 

An introduction to hotel and 
restaurant operation. History of 
the industry with special emphasis 
on current trends, analysis of var- 
ious operations within the indus- 
try. 3 credit hours. 

HM 165 Principles of Tourism and 
Travel 

An introduction to aspects of 
tourism related to the hotel-motel 
industry. Foreign and domestic 
tourism, business travel. 3 credit 
hours. 



COURSES 



HM 166 Touristic Geography 

Prerequisite: HM 165. An ex- 
amination of the touristic areas of 
every major travel destination. 
Travel destinations; current de- 
velopments world wide, attracting 
individuals, pleasure groups or 
business conventions. 3 credit 
hours. 

HM 200 Volume Food Production 
and Service I 

Prerequisite: SC 116, concurrent 
with HM 202. This course exam- 
ines present-day concerns about 
volume foods and the many mean- 
ings of food in the lives of people. 
It covers the scientific principles of 
volume food preparation; physical 
and chemical changes involved. 
Techniques used to select certain 
foods in large volumes. Labora- 
tory experiences are provided for 
demonstrations. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours. 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing 

Introduction to the purchasing, 
receiving, and issuing of foods and 
food items. The identification of 
guides, preparation of specifica- 
tions, and cost control procedures 
are stressed. Field trips are re- 
quired. 3 credit hours. 

HM 204 Volume Food Production 
and Service II 

Prerequisite: HM 200. This 
course examines menu planning 
and quantity recipe standardiza- 
tion integrated with techniques, 
methods, principles and stan- 
dards of volume food production 
and service. Supporting areas 
such as volume receiving, storage, 
sanitation, safety and equipment, 
and the phases of organization 
involved in the preparation and 
service of volume foods for large 
groups. Students assume respon- 
sibility for planning, purchasing, 
preparing and obtaining the food 
and labor cost for each prepara- 
tion. Laboratory experiences are 
provided for quantity food pro- 
duction. Laboratory Fee. 3 credit 
hours. 



HM 210 Hotel Front Office 
Systems 

Prerequisite: consent of the in- 
structor. An introduction to the 
work flow connected with front 
office procedures. Preparation of 
the nignt audit, an introduction to 
the art of innkeeping. 3 credit 
hours. 

HM 212 Laws of Innkeeping 

Prerequisite: HM 100 or consent 
of the instructor. The historical de- 
velopment of the common inn. 
Innkeeper/guest relationships, re- 
sponsibilities of the innkeeper, use 
of the innkeeper's lien. 3 credit 
hours. 

HM 214 Food Service 
Management Systems I 

The scope, organization and op- 
eration of food service depart- 
ments and programs within public 
and private institutions. Topics to 
be covered will include basic prin- 
ciples of management and organ- 
ization, work authority and del- 
egation, work policies, staffing, 
safety, job responsibilities and the 
operational characteristics of food 
service systems. 3 credit hours. 

HM 215 Supervised Field 
Experience for Management 
Systems I 

Corequisite: HM 214. Experi- 
ences in the techniques and re- 
sponsibilities of management in 
a food service department of 
selected affiliated health care or- 
ganizations, schools, colleges, in- 
dustry or community nutrition 
programs. The field work will be 
accompanied by lectures, read- 
ings, reports, and faculty confer- 
ences. This course should be taken 
concurrently with HM 214. 1 credit 
hour. 

HM 216 Food Service 
Management Systems II 

Basic principles of volume food 
purchasing and storage and the 
principles of food sanitation and 
work safety. Emphasis will be 
placed on management responsi- 
bilities for producing high quality 
food and maintaining high sanita- 
tion and safety standards. 3 credit 
hours. 



HM 217 Supervised Field 
Experience for Management 
Systems II 

Corequisite: HM 216. Experi- 
ences in the techniques and re- 
sponsibilities of management in 
a food service department of 
selected affiliated health care or- 
ganizations, schools, colleges, in- 
dustries or community nutrition 
programs. The field work will be 
accompanied by lectures, read- 
ings, reports and faculty confer- 
ences. This course should be taken 
concurrently with HM 216. 3 credit 
hours. 



HM 218 Food Service 
Management Systems II 

Emphasis on an understanding 
and sensitivity to human behavior 
and the management and control 
of resources for food service opera- 
tions. Topics include the princi- 
ples of laoor management, food 
and labor cost controls, and food 
and labor budget preparation 
methodologies. 3 credit hours. 

HM 219 Supervised Field 
Experience for Management 
Systems III 

Corequisite: HM 218. Experi- 
ence in tne techniques and respon- 
sibilities of management in a food 
service department of selected 
affiliated health care organiza- 
tions, schools, colleges, industries 
or community nutrition programs. 
The field work will be accompa- 
nied by lectures, readings, reports 
and faculty conferences. This 
course should be taken concur- 
rently with HM 218. 3 credit hours. 

HM 220 Food Service 
Management Systems IV 

The importance of interpersonal 
skills and human relations, and 
the principles and practices of per- 
sonnel management and laoor 
relations. The basic principles of 
work management, employee 
selection, placement, and training 
will also De included. 3 credit 
hours. 



Hotel/Restaurant Management 173 



HM 221 Supervised Field 
Experience for Management 
Systems IV 

Corequisite: HM 220. Experi- 
ences in the techniques and re- 
sponsibilities of management in 
a food service department of 
selected affiliated health care or- 
ganizations, schools, colleges, in- 
dustries or community nutrition 
programs. The field work will be 
accompanied by lectures, read- 
ings, reports and faculty confer- 
ences. Tnis course should be taken 
concurrently with HM 220. 3 credit 
hours. 

HM 222 Dietetic Seminar 

Special topics relating to food 
service management in institu- 
tions and community nutrition 
care programs. After selecting a 
topic on contemporary problems, 
the student will review the litera- 
ture, prepare a bibliography, and 
make an oral presentation before 
the seminar. 1 credit hour. 



HM 267 Shipping and Cruises 

An analysis of shipping from its 
earliest developments, including 
its effects on interregional and in- 
ternational communications. The 
passenger liner and its emergence 
as a total vacation entity, the cruise 
industry and its interrelationship 
with airlines, hotel and tour oper- 
ators. 3 credit hours. 

HM 268 Land Transportation and 
Reservation Procedures 

Prerequisite: HM 165orHM 166. 
An examination of the effects of 
rail, coach, and automotive trans- 
portation, throughout the world, 
including migration, trade, travel 
trends, and the development of 
hotels and resorts. Procedures for 
designing land transportation 
travel packages and making res- 
ervations will be covered. 3 credit 
hours. 



HM 300 Special Topics 

The hotel, food service, and 
tourism fields are changing con- 
stantly because of new technology 
and ideas for their expansion and 
management. The purpose of 
these courses is to select special 
topics that are not covered in ex- 
isting courses and expose students 
to recent developments and future 
research in the following specific 
courses. 3 credit hours. 

HM 300 Bar Management 
HM 300 Wine Appreciation 
HM 300 Casino Management 
HM 300 Energy Management in 

the Hospitality Industry 
HM 300 Meat Selection and 

Grading 
HM 300 Special Diets 
HM 300 Ski Resort Management 
HM 300 Club Management 
HM 300 Summer Resort 

Management 
HM 300 Historical Inns of 

Connecticut/New England 
HM 300 Convention Bureau 

Management 
HM 300 Computer Systems in the 

Hotel and Restaurant Industry 
HM 300 Food Service and 

Lodging Study Tours 
HM 300 Garde Mange 
HM 300 Pastry and Dessert 

Preparation 
HM 300 Baking 
HM 300 Sanitation and Safety in 

the Hospitality Industry 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding 
of Foods and Cuisines 

Prerequisites: SC 116, HM 200. 
This course examines foods in- 
cluding the culinary highlights 
and the historical and social im- 
plications of the foods of selected 
countries and regions. In addition 
to the preparation of many foods, 
which will be based on tne com- 
ponents of menus and nutritive 
values, this course will trace the 
development of traditional cook- 
ery, eating customs, special serv- 
ing techniques, and tne mastery 
of unusual food production tech- 
niques and equipment. Various 
restaurants featuring international 
and ethnic customs in the New 
Haven area will be visited . Labora- 
tory Fee. 3 credit hours. 



HM 321 Hotel, Restaurant and 
Institutional Food Service 
Accounting and Auditing 
Procedures 

Prerequisite: A 111. Accounting 
and auditing procedures for 
hotels, restaurants, and institu- 
tions. Managerial accounting prac- 
tices for the hospitality industry 
will be stressed. 3 credit hours. 

HM 322 Marketing and Sales 
Promotion for the Hospitality 
Industry 

Prerequisite: HM 100. An an- 
alysis of aspects of the services 
market with emphasis on con- 
sumer behavior. Internal and ex- 
ternal stimulation of sales in com- 
petitive and noncompetitive mar- 
kets; vagaries of environmental 
concept; experimental techniques 
in industry-sponsored, salesblitz 
activities. 3 credit hours. 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost 
Controls 

Prerequisites: HM 100, A 111. 
Current methods and principles of 
food and beverage control and 
labor cost controls for hotels, res- 
taurants, and institutions. Em- 
phasis will be placed on food 
and beverage cost control tech- 
niques. 3 credit hours. 

HM 326 Personnel Management 
for Hotels, Restaurants, and 
Institutions 

Techniques and philosophies of 
personnel management applied to 
hotels, restaurants, ana institu- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 

HM 330 Institutional 
Environmental Services and 
Housekeeping 

Prerequisites: SC 116. This 
course examines environmental 
and housekeeping services in pub- 
lic and private institutions. Em- 
phasis is placed on the manage- 
ment of tnese services in educa- 
tional and health care institutions 
and on the selection of materials, 
chemicals, equipment, and labor 
to provide these services in a cost- 
quality manner. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



HM 370 Airline Transportation 
and Reservation Procedures 

Prerequisite: HM 165 or HM 166. 
A study of the present and future 
role and impact ot the airline in- 
dustry in the tourism and travel 
industry. Relationships with the 
hotels, steamship lines, railways, 
coach companies, and tour 
wholesalers and operators will be 
covered. 3 credit hours. 

HM 375 Travel Agency 
Administration 

Prerequisites: HM 267, HM 268, 
or consent of the instructor. A 
study of the travel business, defin- 
ing the roles of the retail travel 
agent and the wholesale tour oper- 
ator, and examining their rela- 
tionships within the industry and 
with the traveling public. 3 credit 
hours. 

HM 410 Hotel, Restaurant and 
Institutional Food Service 
Administration Systems and 
Operations 

Design, analysis, and evalua- 
tion of hotel, restaurant and in- 
stitutional food service adminis- 
tration systems and operations. 
Emphasis is placed on analytical 
techniques, model building, and 
computer-assisted operations. 3 
credit hours. 

HM 411 Food Service Equipment 
and Layout 

A study of building manage- 
ment stressing the interedepend- 
ence of planning, construction, 
equipment, maintenance, person- 
nel and service to the on-premise 
customer. Layout studies, equip- 
ment design, budget estimation. 3 
credit hours. 

HM 480 Wholesale Tour Systems 

Prerequisites: HM 100, HM 165, 
HM 166, HM 267, HM 268, 
HM 370, HM 375. An in-depth ex- 
amination of the tour industry. In- 
cluded in the course will be a de- 
tailed study of package tours, tour 
costing, tour marketing, tour op- 
eration associations, the USA tour- 
ist market, wholesaling, escorting, 
and airline deregulation, as it 
affects the travel and tourism in- 
dustry. 3 credit hours. 



HM 510 Field Work in Hotel, 
Restaurant and Institutional 
Food Service Administration 

Permission of department chair- 
man required. Students will be 
assigned to work on projects and/ 
or assigned to specific training 
programs with professions in their 
major areas of study in participat- 
ing hotels/restaurants and institu- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 

HM 512 Seminar in Hotel, 
Restaurant and Institutional 
Food Service Administration 

Current topics and develop- 
ments in the food service and hos- 
pitality industries. 3 credit hours. 

HM 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. Independent 
research projects or otner ap- 
proved phases of independent 
study. 3 credit hours. 



History 



HS 101 Western Civilization 
to 1700 

Europe from its ancient begin- 
nings to the eighteenth century. 
Its social, economic, political and 
cultural history. 3 credit hours. 

HS 102 Western Civilization 
since 1700 

Europe and its global impact 
from the eighteenth century to the 
present. Political, cultural and in- 
stitutional development. 3 credit 
hours. 

HS 105 Economic History of the 
Western World to 1914 

A survey of the economic his- 
tory of the Western World from 
preindustrial Europe to World 
War I; historical, political, cultural 
and international developments. 3 
credit hours. 



HS 106 Economic History of the 
Western World since 1914 

Prerequisite: HS 105 or permis- 
sion of instructor. United States 
and European economic develop- 
ment within a historical perspec- 
tive from 1914 to the present. The 
international background and the 
Western response. 3 credit hours. 

HS 108 History of Science 

The development of science and 
technology from antiquity to the 
present. Their impact on society 
and the world. 3 credit hours. 

HS 120 History of Blacks in the 
United States 

The history and background of 
Black people in the United States. 
Social, political and cultural de- 
velopment. 3 credit hours. 

HS 211 United States to 1865 

Survey of American social, eco- 
nomic, political and diplomatic de- 
velopments from Colonial times to 
1865. 3 credit hours. 

HS 212 United States since 1865 

Survey of American history 
from 1865 to the present. Institu- 
tional and industrial expansion, 
?eriods of reform and adjustment, 
he U.S. as a world power. 3 credit 
hours. 

HS 223 United States Diplomatic 
History 

The ideas, trends and inter- 
pretations of U.S. diplomacy from 
the American Revolution to the 
present. 3 credit hours. 

HS 247 Comparative European 
Political Systems 

Historical, comparative ap- 
proach to the political and social 
institutions of the United King- 
dom, U.S.S.R., Germany and 
France. 3 credit hours. 

HS 260 Modern Asia 

The ideological, cultural and tra- 
ditional political, economic and 
diplomatic history of East, South 
and Southeast Asia from the six- 
teenth century to the present. 3 
credit hours. 



History 175 



HS 311 Colonial and 
Revolutionary America to 1789 

The cultural and political back- 
ground of British North America, 
Colonial and Revolutionary Amer- 
ica. The creation of a republican 
society. 3 credit hours. 

HS 312 United States in the 
Twentieth Century 

The interaction of political, eco- 
nomic, social, intellectual and 
diplomatic events and their impact 
upon twentieth century America. 
3 credit hours. 

HS 322 United States Social and 
Intellectual History 

The ideological, cultural and so- 
cial development of the American 
people. The impact of ideas on 
American life. 3 credit hours. 

HS 341 Ancient Greece and Rome 

The rise and decline of ancient 
Greece and Rome. Institutions and 
ideas that have shaped Western 
civilization. 3 credit hours. 

HS 343 Renaissance and 
Reformation Europe 

Europe from 1300 to 1650; from 
feudal state to nation state; reli- 
gious unity to diversity. 3 credit 
hours. 

HS 344 Europe in the Seventeenth 
and Eighteenth Centuries 

The cultural, political and eco- 
nomic life of Europe from classi- 
cism to the Napoleonic period; the 
Enlightenment. 3 credit hours. 

HS 345 Europe in the Nineteenth 
Century 

European history from the 
Napoleonic period to World War I. 
Its internal development and 
world impact. 3 credit hours. 

HS 349 Modern European 
Intellectual History 

The intellectual, scientific and 
social thought from the Enlighten- 
ment to the present. The influence 
of ideologies on modern thinking. 
3 credit hours. 



HS 351 Russia and the 
Soviet Union 

The development of czarist Rus- 
sia from 1200 to the Revolution of 
1917; the U.S.S.R. from 1917 to the 
present. 3 credit hours. 

HS 353 Modern England 

The development of British his- 
tory from the medieval period to 
the present; England's role in in- 
ternational affairs. 3 credit hours 

HS 355 Modern Germany 

German civilization from the 
seventeenth century to the pres- 
ent. Its impact on Europe and the 
world. 3 credit hours. 

HS 381-389 Selected Studies in 
History 

Special topics in history dealing 
with the modern world. A study in 
depth of vital historical issues. 3 
credit hours. 

HS 431 Colonial and Nineteenth 
Century Latin America 

The European and Indian ori- 
gins of Latin America, the inde- 
pendence movement and the post- 
independence period to 1890. 3 
credit hours. 

HS 432 Latin America in the 
Twentieth Century 

Latin America since 1890, Inter- 
American relations and current 
revolutionary movements. 3 credit 
hours. 

HS 446 Europe in the Twentieth 
Century 

Recent and contemporary Euro- 
pean history beginning with 
World War I. Institutional de- 
velopment and its changing role in 
world politics. 3 credit nours. 

HS 447 Economic History of 
Europe since 1945 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
Europe in world trade and pay- 
ments, the European economic 
community, business manage- 
ment and the welfare state. 3 credit 
hours. 



HS 451 Economic History of the 
Soviet Union 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
The pre-1917 background. Prob- 
lems of planning: organizational 
framework, the implementation of 
Marxism as an economic system. 3 
credit hours. 

HS 460 Economic History of 
Modern Asia 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. 
The historical development of the 
Asian economy in the nineteenth 
and twentieth centuries, em- 
phasizing the post-war period. 3 
credit hours. 

HS 461 Modern China 

The ideological, cultural and his- 
torical background of China. The 
imperial order, Kuomintang and 
the Communist revolution to the 
present. 3 credit hours. 

HS 466 Modern Japan 

The institutional and cultural 
traditions of Japan. The feudal 
period and subsequent mod- 
ernization, postwar political, eco- 
nomic and cultural transforma- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 

HS 465 History of the Middle East 

The rise, spread and develop- 
ment of Islam to thepresent mod- 
ern nationalisms: Turkish, Iran- 
ian, Arab and Zionist. 3 credit 
hours. 

HS 470 Modern Africa 

The political and cultural history 
of North Africa. The colonial 
domination of Sub-Sahara Africa 
and the emergence of the indepen- 
dent states after 1945. 3 credit 
hours. 

HS 490 Historiography 

A survey of European and 
American historical thought, his- 
torical methods and contemporary 
historical writing. 3 credit hours. 

HS 491 Senior Seminar 

The undertaking of an indepen- 
dent study and research project. 
Recommended for all history ma- 
jors in their senior year. 3 credit 
hours. 



COURSES 



HS 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the stu- 
dent, under the direction of a 
faculty member, to explore an area 
of interest. This course must be 
initiated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 



International 
Business 



IB 312 International Business 

Analysis of business environ- 
ments with special emphasis on 
similarities and differences among 
the nations of the world, and 
views toward developing inter- 
cultural managerial effectiveness. 
3 credit hours. 

IB 321 Operation of the 
Multinational Corporation 

Prerequisite IB 312. Specific 
problems encountered by multina- 
tional firms. Topics include invest- 
ment decisions, planning and con- 
trol and the social responsibilities 
of firms in host nations. 3 credit 
hours. 

IB 549 International Business 
Policy 

Prerequisites: MK 413, junior 
standing. Identification and rela- 
tion of the elements involved in 
the dynamics of a company and its 
international environment through 
case analysis. This is a capstone 
course in international business. 3 
credit hours. 

IB 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: IB 312, junior 
standing. A planned program of 
individual study under the super- 
vision of a member of the faculty. 3 
credit hours. 



Industrial 
Engineering and 
Computer Science 



IE 102 Introduction to Computers: 
FORTRAN 

Prerequisite: M 109 or equiva- 
lent. An introductory course in 
computers and FORTRAN for en- 
gineering and science students. 
The student is taught the basics 
of the FORTRAN language. The 
roles of problem analysis, program 
design, data structures and pro- 
gramming techniques are pre- 
sented. Several problems are pro- 
grammed and debugged by the 
student and run on the campus 
computer facility. Laboratory Fee. 
3 credit hours. 

IE 104 Computer Capacity 
Planning 

Introduction to methods of eval- 
uating corporate computer facility 
needs as a result of defined job 
type and job mix. Techniques are 
examined for effective determina- 
tion of vendor offerings in terms of 
hardware and software capabili- 
ties to accommodate corporate 
needs. 3 credit hours. 

IE 105 Introduction to Computers: 
COBOL 

Prerequisite: M 109 or equiva- 
lent. An introductory course in the 
application of the computer to the 
needs of today's society for busi- 
ness, social science and art stu- 
dents. Student use of data proces- 
sing facilities of campus computer 
center, problem solving, logic 
theory and the understanding of 
software packages are put into 
practice. Students learn how to de- 
velop flow charts and write and 
debug programs in COBOL. 
Laboratory Fee. 3 credit hours. 



IE 107 Introduction to Data 
Processing 

Introduction to the concepts, 
capabilities and limitations of elec- 
tronic data processing. Use of net- 
work systems, software packages 
and computer services. Project 
oriented; no programming re- 
quired. (Not to be taken for credit 
by computer technology majors.) 
3 credit hours. 

IE 204 Engineering Economics 

Prerequisite: M 116 or M 117. A 
quantitative analysis of applied 
economics in engineering practice; 
the economy study for comparing 
alternatives; interest formulae; 
quantitative methods of compar- 
ing alternatives; intangible con- 
siderations; selection and replace- 
ment economy for machines and 
structures; break-even and mini- 
mum cost points; depreciation; re- 
lationship of accounting to the 
economy study; review of cur- 
rent industrial practices. Pro- 
motes logical decisions through 
the consideration of alternative 
courses of action. 3 credit hours. 

IE 214 Management Theory 

Provides insight into the ele- 
ments of the managerial process 
and develops a rational synthesis 
of the mass of detail comprising 
the subject matter of management. 
Focusing largely upon the com- 
plex problems of top-and middle- 
level management, this course in- 
vestigates what managers do 
under given circumstances, yet 
stresses the ongoing activities of 
management as part of an inte- 
grated, continuous process. 3 
credit hours. 



Industrial Engineering 177 



IE 223 Personnel Administration 

Prerequisite: IE 214 or MG 125. 
Provides a foundation in fun- 
damental concepts and a general 
knowledge of techniques in the 
administration of personnel rela- 
tions. The nature of personnel 
administration, the handling of 
personnel problems, employee 
attitudes and morale. Techniques 
of personnel administration; re- 
cruitment, interviews, placement, 
training, employee rating, as well 
as wage policies and administra- 
tion. In order to secure breadth 
and depth in the approach to per- 
sonnel problems, simple case 
studies are used at appropriate 
points throughout the course. 3 
credit hours. 

IE 224 Advanced FORTRAN 
Programming 

Prerequisites: IE 102 and M 115. 
Introduces the student to ad- 
vanced FORTRAN programming 
and encourages student use of the 
campus computer facility, includ- 
ing its interactive terminals. Var- 
ous typical engineering and sci- 
entific computer applications are 
discussed and demonstrated. 
Problem solving innovations are 
presented. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours. 

IE 225 Advanced COBOL 
Programming 

Prerequisite: IE 105. Introduces 
the student to advanced tech- 
niques in programming and de- 
bugging programs written in 
COBOL for the campus computer. 
Various typical systems, analyses 
and applications are discussed and 
demonstrated. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours. 

IE 231 Interactive Programming in 
the BASIC Language 

Prerequisite: IE 102 or IE 105. 
Introduction to the principles and 
use of interactive computing sys- 
tems. The BASIC language will be 
taught and used, with special 
emphasis on interactive program- 
ming methods, including control, 
protection and integrity of pro- 
grams and files accessible by 
several users. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours. 



IE 233 Cost Control 

Prerequisite: M 115. Basic analy- 
sis of cost control techniques. De- 
signed to give members of the 
management team the underlying 
rudiments of cost control systems 
they will be using and by which 
they will be measured and con- 
trolled. Theory of standard costs, 
flexible budgeting and overhead 
handling techniques emphasized 
by analytical problem solution. 3 
credit hours. 

IE 234 Production Control 

Prerequisites: IE 214 or MG 125, 
M 115. The basic principles that 
govern production control in a in- 
dustrial plant. These principles are 
worked out in the problems of pro- 
curing and controlling materials, 
in planning, routing, scheduling 
and dispatching. Familiarizes the 
student with present and new 
methods used in this field includ- 
ing O.R. techniques. 3 credit 
hours. 

IE 243 Work Analysis 

Prerequisite: M 115. An intro- 
ductory course in motion analy- 
sis, methods analysis and work 
measurement. Motion and meth- 
ods analysis techniques includ- 
ing the principles of motion econ- 
omy, process analysis charting, 
operations analysis, activity analy- 
sis and work design layout anal- 
ysis. Students are required to de- 
sign a work place project which 
will be filmed on closed-circuit 
television for analysis. Work 
measurement includes an intro- 
duction to time study fun- 
damentals and predetermined 
time systems. Laboratory Fee. 3 
credit hours. 

IE 320 Operating Systems 

Prerequisites: IE 102 or IE 105, IE 
336. Introduction to operating sys- 
tems, job control language and 
general structure of operating sys- 
tems. Priority control structure 
and input/output routines with in- 
terrupt level and cycle-stealing 
philosophy also included. 3 credit 
hours. 



IE 325 APL/BASIC/RPG 

Prerequisite: IE 231. Exposure to 
the use of languages developed 
specifically for terminal use in an 
attempt to acquaint the student 
with instantaneous programming 
and problem solving via a centraf- 
ized computer facility. Laboratory 
Fee. 3 credit hours. 

IE 332 PL/1 

Prerequisite: IE 224 or IE 225. 
Development of the use of PL/1, a 
combination business-oriented and 
scientific/engineering-oriented, 
high-level computer language. 
Laboratory Fee. 3 credit hours. 

IE 334 Assembler Language 

Prerequisite: IE 224 or IE 225. 
Description of the functional char- 
acteristics of a computer main stor- 
age and peripheral unit structure 
along with the monitoring system 
control function via the use of the 
Assembler language. Laboratory 
Fee. 3 credit hours. 

IE 335 Simulations and 
Applications 

Prerequisite: IE 224. Evaluation 
of mathematical modeling of a sys- 
tem (business or scientific/en- 
gineering oriented) geared toward 
program simulation. Canned 
simulation programs (e.g., Busi- 
ness Games, GASP, GPSS) will be 
evaluated and run. Laboratory 
Fee. 3 credit hours. 

IE 336 Hardware Operation 

Prerequisite: IE 224 or IE 225. 
Hands-on computer operation of 
programs written by the student. 
Use of all I/O devices will be in- 
cluded along with description of 
disk monitoring system control. 
Laboratory Fee. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



IE 344 Advanced Work Analysis 

Prerequisite: IE 243. A course ex- 
tending the principles introduced 
in the prerequisite course includ- 
ing the development of standard 
data systems, formula construc- 
tion in standard data, methods- 
time-measurement and master 
standard data predetermined time 
system, work sampling, standards 
on indirect work, wage payment 
plans and the use of closed-circuit 
television as a methods training 
tool. Laboratory fee. 3 credit 
hours. 

IE 346 Statistical Analysis 

Prerequisite: M 118. Provides an 
introduction to the application of 
statistical techniques to industrial 
and engineering problems, prob- 
ability and distribution theory, 
measures of central tendency and 
dispersion in relation to popula- 
tion and samples, as well as ap- 
plications of algebraic methods in 
industrial practice, including adv- 
anced statistical methods. Special 
sections are offered for students in 
the social sciences, without the cal- 
culus prerequisite. (Not consi- 
dered acceptable for meeting 
A.B.E.T. mathematics require- 
ments in the electrical and me- 
chanical engineering programs.) 
3 credit hours. 

IE 347 Probability Analysis 

Prerequisite: QA 216 or IE 346. 
Develops the theory of probabil- 
ity and related applications. In- 
troduces such relevant areas as: 
combinations and permutations, 
probability space, law of large 
numbers, random variables, con- 
ditional probability, Bayes' 
Theory, Markov chains and 
stochastic processes. (Not consi- 
dered acceptable for meeting 
A.B.E.T. mathematics require- 
ments in the electrical and me- 
chanical engineering programs.) 
3 credit hours. 

IE 348 Manufacturing Processes 

Mill and manufacturing proces- 
ses. The casting of metals, pattern 
making and mold preparing. Fab- 
ricating, metal cutting and weld- 
ing. Demonstrations, laboratory 
and inspection trips to local manu- 
facturing plants. 3 credit hours. 



IE 436 Quality Control 

Prerequisite: IE 346. Econom- 
ics of quality control; modern 
methods used by industry to 
achieve quality of product; pre- 
venting defects; organizing for 
quality; locating chronic sources of 
trouble; coordinating specifica- 
tions, manufacturing ana inspec- 
tion; measuring process capability; 
using inspection data to regulate 
manufacturing processes; control 
charts; selection of modern sam- 
pling plans. 3 credit hours. 

IE 443 Facilities Planning 

Prerequisites: IE 243, IE 204. Fac- 
tors in plant location, design and 
layout of equipment. The basic 
principles of ootaining informa- 
tion essential for carrying out such 
investigations. Survey of such 
practices as material handling, 
storage and storeroom mainte- 
nance and use of service depart- 
ments in modern factories. 
Laboratory Fee. 3 credit hours. 

IE 502 Operations Research 

Prerequisite: QA 216 or IE 346. 
The operations research area is 
oriented to various mathematical 
and near-mathematical methods 
for getting answers to certain 
kinds of business problems. Sim- 
ulation including Monte Carlo, 
queuing, the Flood method for 
assigning jobs, the transportation 
method and linear programming 
including the simplex method 
with both algebraic solutions and 
tableaus. 3 credit hours. 

IE 504 Senior Laboratory Project 

Prerequisite: senior status. Ad- 
vanced laboratory testing and spe- 
cial problems. The student works 
on problems of his own selection 
which have been outlined by him 
and have received approval. They 
may be in the form of a semester 
thesis or a series of original experi- 
ments. 3 or 4 credit hours. 



IE 507 Systems Analysis (General) 

Prerequisite: junior status. Pre- 
sents the analytical and conceptual 
techniques upon which systems 
analysis and development is 
based, and applications to non- 
business as well as business opera- 
tions. Development of case studies 
and their applications indepen- 
dently oriented to the student's 
major area of interest. 3 credit 
hours. 

IE 508 Systems Analysis (Business 
and Engineering) 

Prerequisites: IE 214 or MG 125, 
M 115. Presents the analytical and 
conceptual techniques upon 
which systems analysis and de- 
velopment is based, and applica- 
tions to business and industrial 
fields. Development of case stud- 
ies and their application inde- 
pendently oriented to the stu- 
dent's major area of interest. 3 
credit hours. 



IE 510 Business Games 

Prerequisites: IE 214 or MG 125; 
QA 216 or IE 346. The business 
games area gives the student the 
opportunity to correlate his entire 
course of study in a management 
simulation framework. These 
training games make use of sim- 
ulation models that explore spe- 
cific management areas in depth. 
Operations research techniques of 
scientific management are de- 
veloped. 3 credit hours. 

IE 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of the in- 
structor and chairman of the de- 
partment. Opportunity for the stu- 
dent to explore an area of interest 
under the direction of a faculty 
member. Course must be initiated 
by the student, and have the 
approval of the advisor and chair- 
man. 1-3 credit hours. 



Mathematics 179 



Journalism 



J 101 Journalism I 

A survey of journalism designed 
to aquaint students with the pro- 
fession. The American newspaper 
as a social institution ana a 
medium of communication. 3 
credit hours. 

J 102 Journalism II 

Prerequisite: J 101. The basic 
principles of journalism and the 
organizational patterns of the 
mass media. Some practice in re- 
porting and the writing of news 
and feature stories. 3 credit hours. 

J 201 News Writing and Reporting 

Prerequisites: J 101, J 102. The 
elements of news, the style and 
the structure of news stories, 
news-gathering methods, copy- 
reading and editing, reporting. 3 
credit hours. 

J 202 Advanced News Writing and 
Reporting 

Prerequisite: J 201. Intensive 
practice in news writing and re- 
porting. 3 credit hours. 

J 311 The Copy Desk 

Intensive practice in copyread- 
ing, editing and revising, headline 
writing, photograph selection, 
page make-up, and reporting. 
Regular critiques of the copy-desk 
work of major newspapers. 3 
credit hours. 

J 351 Journalistic Performance 

Students follow the coverage in 
the media given to selected topics, 
and prepare to make judgments of 
the coverage by doing research 
and becoming knowledgeable 
about the particular topic chosen. 
The course stresses analytical 
reading and responsible, informed 
criticism. 3 credit hours. 

J 367 Interpretive and Editorial 
Writing 

Practice in the writing of con- 
sidered and knowledgeable com- 
mentaries on current affairs and in 
writing of interpretive articles 
based on investigation, research 
and interviews. 3 credit hours. 



J 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of the in- 
structor and journalism coordi- 
nator. Opportunity for a student, 
under the direction of a faculty 
member, to explore an area of in- 
terest. 3 credit hours. 



Business Law 



LA 101 Business Law I 

Introductory overview of the de- 
velopment of common, statutory 
and constitutional law and the 
underlying social and economic 
policies thereof. The nature, func- 
tions and limitations of law and 
the legal system in the resolution 
of a controversy as it relates to 
business activity with particular 
attention to contract law. 3 credit 
hours. 

LA 102 Business Law II 

Prerequisite: LA 101. Agencies, 
partnerships, corporations, em- 
ployer/employee relationships, 
securities and anti-trust law. 3 
credit hours. 

LA 103 Business Law III 

Prerequisite: LA 102. An ad- 
vanced study of business law, 
structured especially for the needs 
of financial accounting majors. 
Course coverage will include bail- 
ments, property rights, the law of 
sales, and the law of negotiable 
instruments. Particular attention 
will be devoted to applicable pro- 
visions of the Uniform Commer- 
cial Code. A brief survey of the 
federal bankruptcy laws is also in- 
cluded. 3 credit hours. 



Mathematics 



All prerequisites for the follow- 
ing mathematics courses must be 
strictly observed unless waived by 
permission of the mathematics de- 
partment. Courses marked with a 
dagger (+) will be offered at the 
discretion of the department. 



M 103 Fundamental Mathematics 

Required at the inception of the 
program of study of all students 
(day and evening) who do not 
show sufficient competency with 
fundamental arithmatic and alge- 
bra, as determined by placement 
examination. Review and indi- 
vidualized help as needed in the 
arithmetic of whole numbers, 
decimals, fractions, and percents. 
Introduction to sets. Elementary 
algebra. Topics from logic, prob- 
ability, and statistics as time per- 
mits. (Students placed in M 103 
must successfully complete this 
course before taking any other 
course having mathematical con- 
tent.) 3 credit hours (4 to 6 class 
hours per week). 

M 105 Introductory College 
Mathematics 

Introductory college mathemat- 
ics for the liberal arts student in- 
cluding a variety of mathematical 
ideas chosen to illustrate the na- 
ture and importance of mathe- 
matics in human culture. An induc- 
tive approach based on experi- 
mentation and discovery. 3 credit 
hours. 

M 109 Elementary College 
Algebra 

Prerequisite: M 103 or place- 
ment by the department. A review 
of the fundamental operations and 
an extensive study of functions, 
exponents, radicals, linear and 
quadratic equations. Additional 
topics include ratio, proportion, 
variation, progression and the 
binomial theorem. 3 credit hours. 

M 115 Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

Prerequisite: A grade of C or 
higher in M 109 or placement by 
the department. Designed to offer 
the foundation needed for the 
study of calculus. Polynomials, 
algebraic functions, elementary 
point geometry, plane analytic 
trigonometry and properties of 
exponential functions. 4 credit 
hours. 



COURSES 



+M 116 Survey of Calculus 

Prerequisite: M 115. An intuitive 
approach to topics in functions, 
analytic geometry, differential and 
integral calculus and probability. 
Designed for insight into, and 
appreciation of, the methods of 
analysis. 3 credit hours. 

M 117 Calculus I 

Prerequisite: A grade of C or 
higher in M 115 or placement by 
the department. The first-year 
college course for majors in 
mathematics, science and en- 
gineering; and the basic pre- 
requisite for all advanced mathe- 
matics. Introduces differential and 
integral calculus of functions of 
one variable, along with plane an- 
alytic geometry. 4 credit hours. 

M 118 Calculus II 

Prerequisite: M 117. Continua- 
tion of first-year calculus, includ- 
ing methods of integration, the 
fundamental integration theorem, 
differentiation and integration of 
transcendental functions and 
varied applications. 4 credit hours. 

M 121 Algebraic Structures I 

A first course in an orientation to 
abstract mathematics: elementary 
logic, sets, mappings, relations, 
operations, elementary group 
theory. Open to all freshmen and 
sophomores. 3 credit hours. 

M 122 Algebraic Structures II 

Prerequisite: M 121 or permis- 
sion of the department. A con- 
tinuation of M 121 including a vari- 
ety of topics. 3 credit hours. 

M 127 Finite Mathematics 

Basic discrete functions with 
numerous applications in the so- 
cial sciences, elementary finite dif- 
ferences; topics from probability, 
matrices and introduction to linear 
programming. 3 credit hours. 



M 137 Calculus Topics 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment. The theoretical material 
of the standard first year of calcu- 
lus, including limits, chain rules, 
mean value theorems and a dis- 
cussion of the fundamental theo- 
rem of integral calculus. Upon suc- 
cessful completion, the student is 
qualified for M 203. 4 credit hours. 



M 203 Calculus III 

Prerequisite: M 118. The calcu- 
lus of multiple variables, covering 
third-dimensional topics in ana- 
lytics, linear algebra, and vector 
analysis, plus partial differentia- 
tion, multiple integration, infinite 
series and indeterminate forms. 4 
credit hours. 

M 204 Differential Equations 

Prerequisite: M 203. The solu- 
tion of ordinary differential equa- 
tions, including the use of Laplace 
transforms. Existence of solutions, 
series solutions, matrix methods, 
nonlinear equations and varied 
applications. 3 credit hours. 

M 228 Elementary Statistics 

Prerequisite: one previous 
course in college mathematics. A 
noncalculus based course which 
includes basic probability theory, 
random variables and their dis- 
tributions, estimation and hypoth- 
esis testing, regression and cor- 
relation. Emphasis on an applied 
approach to statistical theory with 
applications chosen from many 
different fields of study. (Not open 
to students who have taken calcu- 
lus.) 3 credit hours. 

M 231 Linear Algebra 

Prerequisite: M 203. Linear 
spaces and systems, matrices, 
linear transformations, quadratic 
forms, eigenspaces and other 
topics. 3 credit hours. 

+M 301 Linear Analysis 

Prerequisites: M 204, M 231. 
Linear vector spaces, infinite 
series, transformations, general- 
ized Fourier series, solutions of 
partial differential equations. 3 
credit hours. 



M 303 Advanced Calculus 

Prerequisite: M 204. A survey 
course in applied mathematics. 
Vector calculus', line and surface 
integrals, integral theorems of 
Green and Stokes, and the diver- 
gence theorem. Complex vari- 
ables: elementary functions, 
Cauchy-Riemann equations, in- 
tegration, Cauchy integral theo- 
rem, infinite series, calculus of res- 
idues and conformal mapping. 
3 credit hours. 

M 309 Advanced Differential 
Equations 

Prerequisite: M 204. Theoretical 
analysis and applications of non- 
linear differential equations. 
Phase plane and space, perturba- 
tion theory and techniques, series 
and related methods, stability 
theory and techniques and relax- 
ation phenomena. 3 credit hours. 

M 321 Modern Algebra I 

Prerequisites: M 121, M 231. 
Groups, rings, integral domains, 
fields, polynomials. 3 credit hours. 

tM 325 Number Theory 

Prerequisite: M 121. Topics are 
selected from the following: 
mathematical induction, Euclid- 
ean algorithm, integers, number 
theoretic functions, Euler-Fermat 
theorems, congruence, quadratic 
residues and Peano axioms. 3 
credit hours. 

M 338-339 Numerical Analysis I 
and II 

Prerequisites: M 204, IE 102. 
Approximation and error evalua- 
tion. Finite difference approxima- 
tion by polynomial and orthogonal 
series, solutions of ordinary dif- 
ferential equations; solutions of 
elliptic, parabolic, and hyperbolic 
partial differential equations; in- 
terpolation and basic integral 
equation solutions. 6 credit hours. 

+M 341 Sets and Ordered 
Structures 

Prerequisite: M 121. Axiomatic 
set theory based on the Zermelo- 
Fraenkel theory, algebra of sets, 
relations and functions, finite and 
infinite sets, order, axiom of choice 
and its equivalents. 3 credit hours. 



Mechanical Engineering 181 



tM 343 Projective Geometry 

Prerequisites: M 121, M 231. 
Projective transformations, fixed 
points, invariants, cross-ratio, 
conies, Euclidean and non- 
Euclidean geometeries. 3 credit 
hours. 



tM 345 Tensor Analysis 

Prerequisites: M 204, M 231 . The 
properties of vectors and tensors 
in Cartesian and in general curvi- 
linear coordinate systems. Top- 
ics covered include: invariance 
properties, transformation laws, 
calculus of tensors, covariant dif- 
ferentiation, surface theory. Ap- 
plications are considered in areas 
such as rigid body dynamics, elas- 
ticity, fluid mechanics, electricity 
and magnetism and geometry. 3 
credit hours. 

M 361 Mathematical Modeling 

Prerequisites: M 231 and at least 
junior standing. Problem solving 
through mathematical model 
building. Emphasis on applica- 
tions of mathematics to the social, 
life and managerial sciences. Top- 
ics are selected from probability, 
graph theory, Markov processes, 
linear programming, optimiza- 
tion, game theory, simulation. 3 
credit nours. 

M 371 Probability and Statistics I 

Prerequisite: M 203. Axiomatic 
study of probability: sample 
spaces, combinatorial analysis, 
independence and dependence, 
random variables, distribution 
functions, moment generating 
functions, central limit theorem. 3 
credit hours. 

+M 381 Real Analysis I 

Prerequisites: M 121, M 203. 
Foundations of analysis, sets and 
functions, real and complex num- 
ber systems; limits, convergence 
and continuity, sequences and in- 
finite series, differentiation. 3 
credit hours. 



M 403 Techniques in Applied 
Mathematics 

Prerequisite: M 204. Techniques 
in applied analysis including 
Fourier series; orthogonal func- 
tions such as Bessel functions, 
Legendre polynomials, Cheby- 
chev polynomials, Laplace and 
Fourier transforms; product solu- 
tions of partial differential equa- 
tions and boundary value prob- 
lems. (M 303 is not a prerequisite 
for this course.) 3 credit hours. 

tM 412 Real Analysis II 

Prerequisite: M 381. Continua- 
tion of M 381 including Riemann- 
Stieltjes integration theory and an 
introduction to measure theory 
and the Lebesque integral. 3 credit 
hours. 

tM 422 Modern Algebra II 

Prerequisite: M 321. Continua- 
tion of M 321 including topics such 
as: vector spaces, modules, commu- 
tative ring theory, Galois theory. 3 
credit hours. 



tM 423 Complex Variables 

Prerequisite: M 204. For math- 
ematics, science and engineering 
students. Review of elementary 
functions and Euler forms; holo- 
morphic functions, Laurent series, 
singularities, calculus of residues, 
contour integration, maximum 
modulus theorem, bilinear and in- 
verse transformations, conformal 
mapping, and analytic continua- 
tion. 3 credit hours. 

tM 441 Topology 

Prerequisite: M 381. Topics 
selected from the following: Haus- 
dorff neighborhood relations; 
derived, open and closed sets; 
closure; topological space; bases; 
homeomorphisms; relative topol- 
ogy; product spaces; separation 
axioms; metric spaces; connected- 
ness and compactness. 3 credit 
hours. 



M 472 Probability and Statistics II 

Prerequisite: M371. Elements of 
the theory of point estimation, 
maximum likelihood estimates, 
theory of testing hypotheses, 
power of a test, confidence inter- 
vals, linear regression, experi- 
mental design and analysis of 
variance, correlation, and nonpar- 
ametric tests. 3 credit hours. 

M 491-499 Department Seminar 

A study of a mathematical topic 
or topics not covered in the above 
courses. Subject of study will be 
announced by the Mathematics 
Department in advance. A paper 
and/or seminar talk, suitable for 
presentation to all interested 
mathematics faculty, will be re- 
quired. 3 credit hours each. 

M 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the stu- 
dent, under the direction of a 
faculty member, to explore an area 
of interest. This course must be 
initiated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 

Mechanical 
Engineering 

ME 101 Engineering Graphics 

An introduction to the princi- 
ples and techniques of graphic 
communication. Fundamentals of 
orthographic projections; sections; 
applied geometry; auxiliary views; 
analysis of point, line and plane 
relationships; detail and assembly 
drawing of simple machine parts. 
3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



ME 102 Engineering Drawing 
and Design 

Prerequisite: ME 101. For tech- 
nical students and draftsmen, cov- 
ering layout of assembly draw- 
ings; detailing of their parts, 
properly dimensioned, for inter- 
changeable manufacture; use of 
ASA tables of metal fits for 
machine parts; use of threads and 
fasteners with the use of toler- 
ances and limits. 3 credit hours. 

ME 204 Dynamics 

Prerequisites: CE 201 or CE 205, 
M118(M118 may be taken concur- 
rently). Kinematics and dynamics 
of particles and rigid bodies with 
emphasis on two dimensional 
problems. Vector representation 
of motion in retangular, polar and 
natural coordinates. Impulse- 
momentum and work-energy 
theorems. Rigid bodies in transla- 
tion, rotation and general plane 
motion. 3 credit hours. 

ME 215 Instrumentation 
Laboratory 

Laboratory experiments intro- 
ducing the electromechanical 
equipment and measurement 
techniques used to determine 
temperature, stress, fluid flow and 
other parameters of concern to the 
mechanical engineer. Note: Stu- 
dents are charged for a standard 
three-credit hour course. 2 credit 
hours. 

ME 301 Thermodynamics I 

Prerequisites: M 118. Classical 
thermodynamics treatment of first 
and second laws. Thermal and 
caloric equations of state. Closed 
and open systems, and steady 
flow processes. Absolute tempera- 
ture, entropy, combined first and 
second laws. Power and refrigera- 
tion cycles. 3 credit hours. 



ME 302 Thermodynamics II 

Prerequisites: ME 301, M 
203 (M 203 may be taken concur- 
rently). Extensions and applica- 
tions of first and secona laws; 
availability, combustion process, 
phase and chemical equilibrium, 
ideal gas mixtures. Maxwell's rela- 
tions. Introduction to statistical 
thermodynamics. Advanced ther- 
modynamic cycles. 3 credit hours. 

ME 307 Strength of Materials II 

Prerequisite: CE 202. Elastic and 
plastic behavior of structural ele- 
ments such as beams, columns 
and shafts under direct and com- 
bined loading. Ultimate strength 
design, theory of failure, com- 
posite member design and an in- 
troduction to indeterminate struc- 
tures. 3 credit hours. 



ME 311 Machine Elements 

Prerequisite: CE 202. Analysis 
and design of machine elements to 
meet specified operating condi- 
tions. Stresses, deformations and 
other factors in design of machine 
parts. Static theories of failure. 
Fatigue strength, endurance limit 
and fatigue design methods via 
Soderberg and Goodman dia- 
grams. Finite life design. Applica- 
tion to machine elements such as 
screws, bolts, ball and roller bear- 
ings, clutches and brakes. 3 credit 
hours. 

ME 312 Mechanical Design 

Prerequisite: ME 307 or instruc- 
tor's consent. Continuation of ME 
311. Topics include shaft design, 
springs, hydrodynamic lubrica- 
tion, gears. 3 credit hours. 

ME 315 Mechanics Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CE 202, ME 204. 
Students conduct selected tests in 
the fields of mechanics of materials 
and vibrations. Emphasis placed 
on organization of the experiment, 
measurement techniques, sources 
of error and organization of the 
report. Note: Students are charged 
for a standard three-credit-hour 
course. Laboratory fee. 2 credit 
hours. 



ME 321 Fluid Mechanics 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 203. 
Fluid kinematics; continuity equa- 
tion, vector operations. Momen- 
tum equation for frictionless flow; 
Bernouli equation with applica- 
tions. Irrotational flow; velocity 
potential, Laplace's equation, dy- 
namic pressure and lift. Stream 
function for incompressible flows. 
Rotational flows; vorticity, circu- 
lation, lift and drag. Integral mo- 
mentum analysis. Navier Stokes 
equation; stress tensor. Newton- 
ian fluid. Boundary layer approx- 
imations. 3 credit hours. 

ME 322 Introduction to Gas 
Dynamics 

Prerequisite: ME 302, ME 321 
(ME 321 may be taken con- 
currently). Compressible fluid 
flow with emphasis on one- 
dimensional ducted steady flows 
with heat transfer, frictional 
effects, shock waves and com- 
bined effects. Introductory con- 
siderations of two- and three- 
dimensional flows. Occasional 
demonstration will accompany 
the lectures. 3 credit hours. 

ME 335 Tool Design 

Prerequisite: CE 201. Basic tech- 
niques of tool design, methods 
analysis, drill jig design, toler- 
ances and allowances, cutting 
tools, die design, gauges and fix- 
tures. 3 credit nours. 

ME 336 Tool Engineering 

Prerequisite: ME 335 or instruc- 
tor's consent. A continuation of 
ME 335 with emphasis on econo- 
mics, estimating and process plan- 
ning. Students design projects re- 
quiring the complete planning and 
designing necessary to manufac- 
ture machine parts. 3 credit hours. 

ME 343 Mechanisms 

Prerequisite: ME 204. Graphic 
and analytical methods for deter- 
mining displacements, velocities 
and accelerations of machine com- 
ponents. Application to simple 
mechanisms such as linkages, 
cams, gears. 3 credit hours. 



Management Science 183 



ME 344 Mechanics of Vibration 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 204. 
The mathematical relationships 
necessary for the solution of prob- 
lems involving the vibration of 
lumped and continuous systems; 
damping; free and forced motions; 
resonance; isolation; energy 
methods; balancing; single, two 
and multiple degrees of freedom; 
vibration measurement. 3 credit 
hours. 

ME 401 Mechanical Systems 
Analysis 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 204. 
Dynamic systems and their char- 
acteristics. Analogy of electrical, 
mechanical and other systems. 
Mixed systems; dimensional ana- 
lysis; design considerations. 3 
credit hours. 

ME 403 Introduction to Flight 
Propulsion 

Prerequisites: ME 322, instruc- 
tor's consent. A senior course de- 
signed for those students who in- 
tend to work or pursue further 
studies in the aerospace field. 
Among the topics covered are: de- 
tonation and deflagration, intro- 
ductory one-dimensional non- 
steady gas flows, basic concepts of 
turbomachinery and survey of the 
contemporary propulsive devices. 
Shock tubes, supersonic wind tun- 
nels and flame propagation dem- 
onstrations will accompany the 
lectures. 3 credit hours. 

ME 404 Heat and Mass Transfer 

Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321, 
M 204 (ME 321 may be taken con- 
currently). Conduction in solids, 
solution of multi-dimensional con- 
duction problems, unsteady con- 
duction, radiation, boundary layer 
and convection. Introduction to 
mass transfer. The lectures will in- 
clude occasional demonstrations 
of convection, radiation, heat ex- 
changers. 3 credit hours. 



ME 405 Advanced Mechanical 
Design 

Prerequisite: ME 321. Selected 
and advanced topics related to the 
design of machine elements such 
as hydrodynamic theory of lu- 
brication and principles of hy- 
draulic machines with application 
to hydraulic couplings. 3 credit 
hours. 

ME 406 Turbomachinery 

Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321. 
Review of basic thermodynamics 
and fluid mechanics. Dimensional 
analysis. Specific speed. Clas- 
sification of turbomachines. Cav- 
itation. Losses. Definitions of 
efficiency. Theories of turboma- 
chines. Design considerations 
for stator biades and rotor blades. 
Computer-aided design. 3 credit 
hours. 

ME 407 Solar Energy Thermal 
Processes 

Prerequisite: ME 404 (may be 
taken concurrently). Introduction 
to the fundamentals of solar en- 
ergy thermal processes including 
solar radiation, flat plate and fo- 
cusing collectors, energy storage, 
hot water, heating, cooling and 
auxiliary system components. 
Emphasis on the design and eval- 
uation of systems as they pertain 
to commercial and residential 
buildings. 3 credit hours. 

ME 408 Advanced Mechanics 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 204. 
Plane and spatial motion of parti- 
cles and rigid bodies, inertia ten- 
sor, relative motion, gyroscopes, 
central force motion. Lagrangian 
and Hamiltonian methods. 3 
credit hours. 

ME 410-411 Introduction to 
Nuclear Engineering I and II 

Prerequisite: M 204. The fun- 
damental scientific and engineer- 
ing principles of nuclear reactor 
systems. Reactor design and be- 
havior related to fission process, 
its associated radiations and en- 
gineering principles. 6 credit 
hours. 



ME 415 Thermo/Fluids 
Laboratory 

Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321, 
ME 404. A survey of experiments 
and laboratory investigations 
covering the areas of fluid me- 
chanics, thermodynamics, heat 
transfer and gas dynamics. Note: 
Students are charged for a stan- 
dard three-credit-hour course. 
Laboratory fee. 2 credit hours. 

ME 512 Senior Seminar 

Open to seniors with chairman's 
approval. Individual oral pre- 
sentations by students of material 
researched on a theme selected by 
students and faculty at the begin- 
ning of the term. 3 credit hours. 

ME 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: Consent of faculty 
supervisor and approval of depart- 
ment chairman. Independent 
study provides an opportunity for 
the student to explore an area of 
special interest under faculty su- 
pervision. 1-3 credit hours per 
semester with a maximum of 12. 



Management Science 



MG 100 Introduction to Business 

This course will provide stu- 
dents with a fundamental under- 
standing of modern business or- 
ganization. The introductory sec- 
tion will focus on an overview of 
the American business system; its 
economic foundations, ethical en- 
vironment, legal and organiza- 
tional framework. The bulk of the 
course will deal with the principal 
organizational functions of pro- 
duction, marketing and finance. 
Specific sub-topics to be studied 
include an introduction to ac- 
counting, data processing, deci- 
sion malcing, personnel adminis- 
tration, promotion, public admin- 
istration, international business, 
management science and small 
business administration. Not open 
to juniors and seniors in the School 
of Business. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



MG 125 Management and 
Organization 

A study of management sys- 
tems as they apply to all organi- 
zations. Managerial functions, 
principles of management, quan- 
titative and behavioral aspects of 
the management process are ex- 
amined. 3 credit hours. 

MG 200 Business Systems 
Analysis 

Prerequisite: junior standing or 
consent of the instructor. A survey 
of the use and application of sys- 
tems analysis to examine problems 
of both profit and nonprofit busi- 
ness enterprises. Origins of sys- 
tems analysis, basic concepts, and 
elements of systems and the sys- 
tems approach. 3 credit hours. 

MG 205 EDP Communication and 
Documentation 

Prerequisite: junior standing or 
consent of the instructor. Presents 
the necessary skills to document 
computer software packages. 
Comparative review of docu- 
mentation methods, systems and 
standards now in use, design and 
preparation of program and sys- 
tem user manuals. 3 credit hours. 

MG 231 Industrial Relations 

Prerequisite: junior standing. 
A survey of the industrial rela- 
tions and the personnel manage- 
ment systems of an organization 
through an integrated behav- 
ioral, quantitative and systems 
approach. Manpower planning/ 
forecasting and information; labor 
markets; selection and placement; 
training and development; com- 
pensation; leadership; govern- 
ment/employer and labor/man- 
agement relations. 3 credit hours. 

MG 317 Small Business 
Management 

Prerequisite: junior standing. A 
realistic examination of some of 
the characteristics, opportunities, 
risk-taking and decision-making 
in new business enterprises or 
self-employment ventures. 3 
credit hours. 



MG 324 Development of 
Managerial Thought 

Prerequisite: MG 125. In-depth 
study of the evolution of modern 
management and organization 
theory in order to develop a histor- 
ical perspective of management 
thought. Research in the field will 
be analyzed and applied to current 
practices. 3 credit hours. 

MG 350 Advanced Management 

Prerequisite: MG 125. A rein- 
forcement of the principles and 
practices of management and 
organization theory from MG 125. 
Application of management prac- 
tices to the functional areas, the 
human factor in organizations, 
current research and readings. 3 
credit hours. 

MG 400 Management Planning 
and Control Systems 

Prerequisite: junior standing or 
consent of the instructor. An ex- 
amination of current concepts, 
techniques and working practices 
necessary to develop and imple- 
ment a system for management 
planning and control. Develop- 
ment of tools such as PERT, CPM 
and other network analysis sys- 
tems; computer assisted deci- 
sion making. 3 credit hours. 

MG 415 Comparative 
Management 

Prerequisites: IB 312, MG 125. 
An analysis and examination of 
management and organizational 
behavior against a background of 
diversified cultural systems. 3 
credit hours. 

MG 450-454 Special Studies in 
Business 

Prerequisite: junior standing. 
Special studies in business and 
public administration. Work may 
include study and analysis of spe- 
cific problems within units of busi- 
ness or government and applica- 
tion of theory to those problems, 
programs of research related to a 
student's discipline, or special 
projects. Severalsessions may run 
concurrently. 3 credit hours. 



MG 455 Managerial Effectiveness 

Prerequisites: MG 350, MG 324. 
An examination of current prac- 
tices used in identifying and de- 
veloping effective managers. The 
problems of the managerial en- 
vironment, approaches used to 
alleviate these problems, develop- 
ment of organizational and man- 
agerial effectiveness. 3 credit 
hours. 

MG 460 Information Systems for 
Operations and Management 

Prerequisite: junior standing or 
consent of the instructor. A de- 
velopment of the steps necessary 
to design and implement an inte- 
grated information system which 
can benefit all levels of manage- 
ment. Analysis of information re- 
quirements, design approaches, 
processing methods, data man- 
agement, organizational and so- 
cial implications, planning and 
control systems, analytical and 
simulation models. 3 credit hours. 

MG 489 Internship Practicum 

Prerequisites: senior standing 
and consent of the department 
chairman. A monitored field ex- 
perience in business or industry 
subject to academic guidance and 
review. 3 credit hours. 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in 
Business and Society 

Prerequisite: senior standing. A 
rigorous examination of compet- 
ing concepts of the role of business 
in society. A capstone, integrative 
course relating the firm to its en- 
vironment including issues arising 
from aggregate social, political, 
legal and economic factors. 3 credit 
hours. 

MG 515 Management Seminar 

Prerequisite: MG 455. An intro- 
duction to contemporary publica- 
tions and the findings of research 
study reports. Analysis, interpre- 
tation and determination of im- 
pact of publications on the theory 
and practice of management. 3 
credit hours. 



Materials Technology 185 



MG 550 Business Policy 

Prerequisite: senior standing. 
An examination of organizational 
policies from the viewpoint of top- 
level executives, and a develop- 
ment of analytical frameworks for 
achieving the goals of the total 
organization. Discussion of cases 
and development of oral and writ- 
ten skills. 3 credit hours. 

MG 556 Operations Management 

The design, implementation, 
operation and control of produc- 
tive enterprises, whether private 
or public, profit or non-profit. In- 
tegration of system analysis, man- 
agement science, operations re- 
search and management, and 
organizational theory. 3 credit 
hours. 

MG 560 Business Systems 
Simulation 

Prerequisite: QA 216. The de- 
sign, development and applica- 
tion of computer simulation mod- 
els as tools of analysis for business, 
economic and electronic com- 
puter systems. Deterministic and 
stochastic decision models, com- 
puter simulation using several 
simulation languages. 3 credit 
hours. 

MG 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: project, student 
and faculty director must be 
approved by the department 
chairman and the dean of the busi- 
ness school. Independent study 
on a project of interest to the stu- 
dent under the direction of a fac- 
ulty member designated by the de- 
partment chairman. 3 credit 
hours. 



Marketing 



MK 105 Principles of Marketing 

Prerequisite: EC 133. The fun- 
damental functions of marketing 
involving the flow of goods and 
services from producers to con- 
sumers. Marketing methods of 
promotion, pricing, product deci- 
sions and distribution channels. 3 
credit hours. 



MK 205 Consumer Behavior 

Prerequisite: MK 105. A study of 
the principal comprehensive 
marketing models which focus on 
buyer decision processes. Topics 
include brand switching deci- 
sions, measures of media effec- 
tiveness, market segmentation 
and other marketing techniques. 3 
credit hours. 

MK 302 Industrial Marketing 

Prerequisite: MK 105. Practices 
and policies in the distribution of 
industrial goods including pur- 
chasing, market analysis, chan- 
nels of distribution, pricing, com- 
petitive practices and operating 
costs. 3 credit hours. 

MK 307 Advertising and 
Promotion 

Prerequisite: MK 105. The de- 
sign, management and evaluation 
of the various communications 
programs involved in marketing 
and public relations. 3 credit hours. 

MK 316 Sales Management 

Prerequisite: MK 105. The man- 
agement of a sales organization. 
Recruiting, selecting, training, su- 
pervision, motivation and com- 
pensation of sales personnel. 3 
credit hours. 

MK 413 International Marketing 
Management 

Prerequisites: IB 312, MK 105. 
Applied marketing decision mak- 
ing in international firms. The de- 
velopment of marketing strategy 
and techniques in foreign markets. 
3 credit hours. 

MK 442 Marketing Research and 
Information Systems 

Prerequisites: MK 105, QA 216, 
junior standing. Research as a 
component of the marketing in- 
formation system. Research de- 
sign, sampling methods, data in- 
terpretation and mangement of 
the marketing research function. 3 
credit hours. 



MK 460 Consumer Protection 

Prerequisite: MK 105, junior 
standing. The socio-legal frame- 
work within which consumers 
make purchase decisions. The 
focal point of the course is to de- 
velop an analytical framework 
for evaluating the informational 
needs of consumers and consis- 
tent regulatory policies. 3 credit 
hours. 

MK 470 Business Logistics 

Prerequisites: MK 105, QA 118, 
junior standing. The design and 
administration of systems to con- 
trol physical product flows. Both 
spatial and temporal constraints 
are treated in the development of 
transportation, warehousing and 
manufacturing systems. 3 credit 
hours. 

MK 515 Marketing Management 

Prerequisites: MK 105, MK 442, 
senior standing. The analysis, 
planning and control of the 
marketing effort within the firm. 
Emphasis is on case analysis. This 
is a marketing capstone course. 3 
credit hours. 

MK 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: MK 105, junior 
standing. A planned program of 
individual study under the super- 
vision of a member of the faculty. 
3 credit hours. 



Materials 
Technology 

MT 200 Engineering Materials 

Prerequisite: CH 103. A study of 
the properties of the principal en- 
gineering materials of modern 
technology: steels and nonferrous 
alloys and their heat treatment, 
concrete, wood, ceramics and 
plastics. Gives engineers sufficient 
background to aid them in select- 
ing materials and setting specifica- 
tions. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



MT 219 Physical Metallurgy 

Prerequisite: CH 105. Introduc- 
tion to the relationships between 
atomic structure and macroscopic 
properties such as mechanical 
strength and ductility. Atomic 
bonding, crystallography, phase 
equilibrium and pnase transfor- 
mations are among the topics con- 
sidered. 3 credit hours. 

MT 220 Electronic Materials 

Prerequisite: PH 205. Study of 
transport and rearrangement of 
charge to determine electric and 
magnetic properties of solids. 
Semiconductors, superconductors 
and magnetic materials are among 
the topics considered. 3 credit 
hours. 

MT 301 Welding Metallurgy 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Study of 
welding and brazing procedures 
of ferrous and nonferrous alloys, 
with consideration of macro and 
microstructures of welded mem- 
bers. 3 credit hours. 

MT 302 Polymeric Materials 

Prerequisite: CH 105. Chemistry 
and physical properties of rubber 
and plastic materials. Considera- 
tion of both fundamental princi- 
ples and engineering applications. 
3 credit hours. 

MT 304 Mechanical Behavior of 
Materials 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Detailed 
study of elastic and plastic de- 
formation of materials at room 
temperature and elevated temper- 
atures. Dislocation theory and 
michroplasticity models consid- 
ered. 3 credit hours. 

MT 310 Materials Laboratory 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Labora- 
tory documentation of the effects 
of heat treatment in annealing and 
hardening both ferrous and non- 
ferrous materials. Microscopic 
observation and photography. 
Other experiments in materials en- 
gineering. 3 credit hours. 



MT 324 Nuclear Reactor Materials 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Consid- 
eration of nuclear reactors, the 
production and fabrication of met- 
als and alloys used as reactor com- 
ponents, non-destructive testing 
and radiation damage of materials. 
3 credit hours. 

MT 331 Nonferrous Metallurgy 

Prerequisite: MT 219. The 
physical metallurgy of aluminum, 
copper, magnesium and other 
nonferrous metals. Alloying, fab- 
rication and consideration of mate- 
rials properties which make non- 
ferrous metals competitive with 
steels. 3 credit hours. 

MT 342 Steels and Their Heat 
Treatment 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Funda- 
mentals of ferrous physical metal- 
lurgy such as iron-carbon phase 
diagram, transformation dia- 
grams, hardenability and the 
effects of alloying elements. Heat 
treating discussed in terms of 
resulting microstructures and 
physical properties. 3 credit hours. 

MT 400 Materials Reactions 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Consid- 
eration of chemical reactions in the 
liquid and solid state of impor- 
tance to the field of materials 
engineering. Topics to include ex- 
tractive metallurgy, internal oxida- 
tion, surface treatment and recycl- 
ing of secondary materials. 3 credit 
hours. 

MT 500 Research Project 

Prerequisites: MT 331, MT 342, 
senior status. An independent de- 
sign, theoretical analysis or lab- 
oratory investigation, chosen by 
the student and approved by the 
chairman of the department. The 
work is performed by the student 
with frequent critiques by a faculty 
member. 3 credit hours. 



MT 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of faculty 
supervisor and approval of depart- 
ment chairman. Independent 
study provides an opportunity for 
the student to explore an area of 
special interest under faculty su- 
pervision. 1-3 credit hours per 
semester with a maximum of 12. 



World Music 



MU 106 Chorus 

Styles of group singing, survey 
of choral music literature from 
around the world. 3 credit hours. 

MU 111 Introduction to Music 

Basic forms and styles of music 
in the Western World. Music ap- 
preciation. 3 credit hours. 

MU 112 Introduction to World 
Music 

Non-Western musical styles, 
their cultures and aesthetics; 
music of the indigenous cultures 
of the Americas and the advanced 
musics of the Near East and Far 
East; emphasis on India, the 
Orient, Southeast Asia, Africa and 
Indonesia. 3 credit hours. 

MU 116 Performance 

Open to all students interested 
in ensembles or private instruc- 
tion. Students with adequate scho- 
lastic standing may carry this 
course for credit in addition to a 
normal program. 1-8 credit hours; 
maximum 3 credit hours per 
semester. 

MU 150-151 Introduction to Music 
Theory 

Fundamentals of music: nota- 
tion, physical and acoustical 
foundations; harmony and mel- 
ody; modality, tonality, atonality; 
consonance and dissonance; ten- 
sion; introductory composition; 
and ear training. 6 credit hours. 



Psychology 187 



MU 198-199 Introduction to 
American Music 

Music of the North American 
continent from the Puritans to the 
present day; both European and 
non-European musical traditions, 
with empnasis on twentieth cen- 
tury developments. 6 credit hours. 

MU 201-202 Analysis and History 
of European Art Music 

The growth of Western art 
music from its beginnings to the 
present day. Analysis of musical 
masterpieces on a technical and 
conceptual basis. 6 credit hours. 

MU 250-251 Theory and 
Composition 

Investigation of music theory in 
various parts of the world, includ- 
ing the Western Art Tradition. Ex- 
ercises in the composition of music 
within these theoretical con- 
structs. Ear training and keyboard 
harmony. 6 credit hours. 

MU 299 Problems of Music 

Music as an art form throughout 
the world. Music aesthetics and its 
relationship to the performance 
and composition of music. 3 credit 
hours. 

MU 300 Studies in Music I 

Area studies in music and its 
parent culture. Cultural theory 
as related to the music; instru- 
ments of the area and their ety- 
mologies; performance practices; 
the social role of music, both art 
and folk. Areas offered depend 
on availability of staff: China, 
Japan, the Near East, the Indian 
subcontinent, Africa, American 
Indian, Afro-American, Latin 
America, the Anglo-Celtic tradi- 
tion and others. 3 credit hours. 

MU 350 Studies in Music II 

Area studies in musical forms; 
their history, evolution, and resul- 
tant metamorphoses, perform- 
ance practices, and extant forms. 
Areas offered depend upon availa- 
bility of staff. 3 credit hours. 



MU 416 Advanced Performance 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
department staff and a faculty 
adviser. Preparation and presenta- 
tion of an instrumental or vocal 
performance indicating sufficient 
proficiency to warrant the award- 
ing of a degree in world music. 3 
credit hours. 

MU 500 Seminar in Advanced 
Research 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. Bibliographical studies 
of major world music areas; inves- 
tigation of current and historical 
musicological theories, analysis 
and criticism of musicological area 
literatures. 3 credit hours. 

MU 550 Studies in Urban Ethnic 
Music 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. The music tradition of 
inner-city ethnic groups; emphasis 
on the operation of the oral tradi- 
tion in the preservation of cultural 
values and customs as evidenced 
through music. Classroom discus- 
sion will be balanced by field re- 
search in the urban vicinity. 3 
credit hours. 

MU 599 Independent Study 

Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of per- 
sonal interest. This course must be 
initiated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 



Psychology 



P 111 Introduction to Psychology 

Understanding human be- 
havior. Motivation, emotion, 
learning, personality develop- 
ment, intelligence, as they related 
to normal and deviant behavior. 
Applying psychological knowl- 
edge to everyday personal and 
societal problems. 3 credit hours. 



P 212 Business and Industrial 
Psychology 

Prerequisite: P 111. Psychologi- 
cal principles and research as they 
apply to the problems of working 
with people in organizations. 
Analysis of problems and deci- 
sions in the use of human re- 
sources, including selection and 
placement, criterion measure- 
ment, job design, motivation. 3 
credit hours. 

P 216 Psychology of Human 
Development 

Prerequisite: P 111. Human de- 
velopment over the life cycle — 
conception through death; the 
changing societal and institutional 
framework; key concepts and 
theoretical approaches; under- 
standing development through 
biograpny; child rearing and 
socialization here and abroad. 3 
credit hours. 

P 251 Behavior Therapies 

Prerequisite: P 111. Principles of 
therapeutic behavior manage- 
ment. Alteration of maladaptive 
behavior patterns in institutional, 
neighborhood, home, educational 
and social settings by operant and 
respondent reinforcement tech- 
niques. Habit management in one- 
self and one's children. 3 credit 
hours. 

P 301 Statistics for Behavioral 
Sciences 

Prerequisite: any college-level 
mathematics course. Concepts 
and assumptions underlying sta- 
tistical methods essential to design 
and interpretation of research on 
human subjects. Fundamental de- 
scriptive and inferential methods. 
3 credit hours. 

P 305 Experimental Methods in 
Psychology 

Corequisite: P 301. Methods of 
designing and analyzing psycho- 
logical experiments. The scientific 
method as applied to psychology. 
Consideration of research tech- 
niques, experimental variables, 
design problems, data analysis. 3 
credit hours. 



COURSES 



P 306 Psychology Laboratory 

Prerequisite: P 305. Group and 
individual experiments to be car- 
ried out by students. Research 
techniques for studying learning, 
motivation, concept formation. 
Data analysis and report writing. 
Offered only in alternative years 
beginning with Spring 1981. 3 
credit hours. 

P 315 Human and Animal 
Learning 

Prerequisite: P 111. Different 
types of human and animal learn- 
ing. Learning as an adaptive mech- 
anism. Psychological principles 
underlying learning. Practical ap- 
plications of learning principles. 
3 credit hours. 

P 321 Social Psychology 

Prerequisites: P 111, SO 113. The 
interdependence of social organ- 
izations and behavior. The inter- 
relationships between role sys- 
tems and personality; attitude 
analysis, development and mod- 
ification; group interaction analy- 
sis; social conformity; social class 
and human behavior. 3 credit 
hours (Same as SO 320). 

P 330 Introduction to Community 
Psychology 

Prerequisite: P 111. Key con- 
cepts of community psychology/ 
community mental health. Com- 
munity problems, needs and re- 
sources. The helping relationship. 
Intervention techniques. Pro- 
gramming services. Understand- 
ing behavioral differences. Ca- 
reers in community psychology. 
3 credit hours. 

P 331-332 Undergraduate 
Practicum in Community 
Psychology 

Corequisites: P 330 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Supervised 
field experience in community 
psychology/mental health set- 
tings. Exploration of service deliv- 
ery. Development of basic reper- 
toire of helping skills. Behavioral 
log. Project reporting. Under- 
standing helping roles at indi- 
vidual, small group, and institu- 
tional levels. 1-6 credit hours with 
a maximum of 3 credit hours per 
semester. 



P 336 Abnormal Psychology 

Prerequisite: P 111. Psychologi- 
cal and organic factors in person- 
ality disorganization and deviant 
behavior. Psychodynamics and 
classifications of abnormal behav- 
ior. Disorders of childhood, ado- 
lescence and old age. Evaluation 
of therapeutic methods. 3 credit 
hours. 



P 341 Psychological Theory 

Prerequisite: Pill. Contempor- 
ary theory in psychology. Empha- 
sis on those theories which nave 
most influenced thinking and re- 
search in sensation, perception, 
learning, motivation, personality. 
Offered only in alternate years. 3 
credit hours. 

P 350 Human Assessment 

Prerequisite: P 301 . Basic princi- 
ples of measurement, applied to 
problems of the construction, 
administration and interpretation 
of standardized tests in psycho- 
logical, educational and industrial 
settings. Offered only in alternate 
years. 3 credit hours. 

P 361 Physiological Psychology 

Prerequisites: P 111; SC 121, 
SC 122 or SC 123. Endocrinolog- 
ical, neural, sensory and response 
mechanisms involved in learning, 
motivation, adjustment, emotion 
and sensation. Offered only in 
alternate years. 3 credit hours. 

P 370 Psychology of Personality 

Prerequisites: Pill, junior class 
standing. Theory and method in 
the understanding of normal and 
deviant aspects of personality; 
theories of Freud, Jung, Rogers, 
neo-Freudians and others. 3 credit 
hours. 

P 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of per- 
sonal interest. This course must be 
initiated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 



Public 
Administration 

PA 101 Introduction to Public 
Administration 

The nature of and problems in- 
volved in the administration of 
public services at the federal, state, 
regional and local levels. 3 credit 
hours. 

PA 150 Health Care I 

Special course for hotel manage- 
ment majors. Admission to course 
by permission of the instructor. 1 
credit hour. 

PA 151 Health Care II 

Prerequisite: PA 150. Special 
course tor hotel management ma- 
jors. Admission to course by per- 
mission of the instructor. 1 credit 
hour. 

PA 302 Public Administration 
Systems and Procedures 

Stressed are the major staff man- 
agement functions in government 
and in non-profit agencies: plan- 
ning, budgeting, scheduling and 
work analysis. 3 credit hours. 

PA 305 Institutional Budgeting 
and Planning 

Budgeting as an institutional 
planning tool, as a cost control de- 
vice and as a program analysis 
mechanism is stressed. Attention 
is given to the salary expense 
budget, the revenue budget, the 
capital budget and the cash 
budget. 3 credit hours. 

PA 307 Urban and Regional 
Management 

Methods and analysis of deci- 
sion-making related to urban and 
regional problems. Topics include 
housing, land use, economic de- 
velopment, transportation, pollu- 
tion, conservation and urban re- 
newal. 3 credit hours. 

PA 308 Health Care Delivery 
Systems 

An examination of the health 
care delivery systems in the U.S., 
including contemporary, eco- 
nomic, organizational, financing, 
manpower, cost and national 
health insurance issues. 3 credit 
hours. 



Physics 189 



PA 315 Metropolitan Planning 

Analysis of demographic data, 
public expenditures and land-use- 
control surveys. Land-use con- 
trols, planned unit development, 
the development of new com- 
munities, and urban growth policy 
are discussed. State and federal 
policies affecting urban growth are 
stressed. 3 credit hours. 

PA 316 Urban Housing 

Encompassed are the subjects of 
housing management, planning 
and finance and policy. Specific 
topics such as the provision of low- 
income housing, the use of mort- 
gage insurance, interest subsidies, 
site planning, rent controls, code 
enforcement, mortgage markets 
and the rise in housing abandon- 
ment are stressed. 3 credit hours. 

PA 320 Municipal Finance and 
Budgeting 

This course involves the analy- 
sis of fiscal policy at the municipal 
level. The financing and budget- 
ing of services and improvements 
by local government. 3 credit 
hours. 

PA 390 Administrative Law 

The basic legal arrangement of 
administrative organization; rule 
governing the use of administra- 
tive powers; legal procedures for 
enforcement of executive respon- 
sibilities. 3 credit hours. 

PA 405 Public Personnel Practices 

Study of the civil service sys- 
tems of the federal, state and local 
governments including a syste- 
matic review of the methods of re- 
cruitment, evaluation, promotion, 
discipline, control and removal. 3 
credit hours. 

PA 408 Collective Bargaining in 
the Public Sector 

Analysis of collective bargaining 
in the public sector, with emphasis 
on legislation pertaining to govern- 
ment employees. 3 credit hours. 



PA 490 Public Health 
Administration 

An examination of public 
health activities, including public 
health organization, environmen- 
tal health, disease control, use of 
information systems and social 
services. 3 credit hours. 

PA 491 Public Health and 
Environmental Law 

The role of the law in public 
health and environmental protec- 
tion. Emphasized are the legal 
tools and administrative tech- 
niques used in the enforcement 
and administration of public 
health and environmental control 
policy. 3 credit hours. 

PA 512 Seminar in Public 
Administration 

Selected topics related to public 
administration are chosen. 3 credit 
hours. 

PA 599 Independent Study 

Independent study on a project 
of interest to the student under the 
direction of a faculty member 
approved by the department 
chairperson. 3 credit hours. 



Physical Education 

PE 100 Leisure Living 

Three distinct units designed to 
give the student a strong founda- 
tion of knowledge and skills for 
dealing with the abundance of lei- 
sure time and sedentary life style 
of today's society. Personal as- 
pects of healthful living, first aid 
skill and technique and an in- 
depth study of leisure time activi- 
ties such as tennis, sailing, golf, 
bicycling, aquatics, skating, bowl- 
ing and racquet games including 
an examination of their historical, 
mechanical, physiological and so- 
ciological implications are offered. 
A separate grade is given for 
each section and completion of the 
three-credit course satisfies degree 
requirements for physical educa- 
tion. 3 credit hours. 



PE 111-112 Physical Education 

Each section emphasizes a dif- 
ferent lifetime or carry-over sport 
designed to give the student the 
experience of developing ability 
and skill in a physical activity 
which will help meet the demands 
of a future characterized by an 
abundance of leisure time. Activi- 
ties such as tennis, golf, volleyball, 
paddleball, handball, bowling, 
skating, swimming, sailing, 
skiing, Softball, badminton and 
bicycling are taught in a rec- 
reational atmosphere created to 
encourage students to continue 
and further develop their interests 
and skills through involvement in 
intramurals and community rec- 
reation programs of a private or 
commercial nature. Students may 
register for as many sections or 
semesters of these courses as their 
interests warrant. No credit, re- 
quired for graduation. 



Physics 



PH 100 Introductory Physics 

Primarily for liberal arts and 
business students interested in a 
broad, nonmathematical under- 
standing of physics. Emphasis on 
the basic concepts of physics, their 
application to our everyday en- 
vironment and their impact on 
society. 3 credit hours. 

PH 101 Energy— Present and 
Future 

Intended primarily for business 
and liberal arts students. Explores 
the nature, role and economic im- 

?act of energy in our society, 
opics include: the nature and 
growth of energy consumption, 
physical limits to energy produc- 
tion and consumption, environ- 
mental effects and comparisons of 
energy alternatives. Special em- 
phasis on the technical, environ- 
mental and economic aspects of 
nuclear power as well as energy 
sources of the future such as fast 
breeder reactors, fusion, solar and 
geothermal power. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



PH 103-104 General Physics I 
and II 

Primarily for life science majors 
with no calculus background. 
Basic concepts of classical physics: 
fundamental laws of mechanics, 
heat, electromagnetism, optics, 
and conservation principles. In- 
troduction to modern physics: 
relativity and quantum theory, 
atomic, nuclear and solid-state 
physics. Application of physical 
principles to life sciences. 6 credit 
hours. 

PH 105-106 General Physics 
Laboratory I and II 

Should be taken concurrently 
with PH 103-104. Laboratory Fee. 
2 credit hours. 

PH 130 Radiation Safety 

Intended for students in occupa- 
tional safety and hygiene, fire sci- 
ence, forensic science and related 
fields, as well as science and en- 
gineering students with interests 
in this area. Topics include: the na- 
ture of radiation and radioactivity, 
the interaction of radiation with 
matter, biological effects of radia- 
tion, detection and measurement 
of radiation, shielding considera- 
tions, dosimetry, and standards 
for personal protection. 3 credit 
hours. 

PH 140 Radioactivity Laboratory 
Technique 

Prerequisite: one semester of 
laboratory science. Provides a 
practical working knowledge of 
radioactivity techniques to stu- 
dents in any "branch of science en- 
gineering or forensics, or to any- 
one wishing knowledge of the role 
of nuclear technology today. Ex- 
periments may be completed in 
biology, chemistry, engineering, 
forensics or physics, according to 
the interest of the student. Labora- 
tory Fee. 2 credit hours. 



PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and 
Waves with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: M 117 or in- 
structor's consent (M 117 may be 
taken concurrently). Introductory 
course for physical science and en- 
gineering majors. Kinematics, 
Newton's laws, conservation prin- 
ciples for momentum, energy and 
angular momentum. Thermal 
physics. Basic properties of waves, 
simple harmonic motion, super- 
position principle, interference 
phenomena and sound. Labora- 
tory Fee. 4 credit hours. 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and 
Optics with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: PH 150, M 118 (M 
118 may be taken concurrently). 
Basic concepts of electricity and 
magnetism; Coulomb's law^ elec- 
tric field and potential, Gauss's 
law, Ohm's law, Kirchoff's rules, 
capacitance, magnetic field, Am- 
pere's law, Faraday's law of in- 
duction, Maxwell's equations, elec- 
tromagnetic waves. Fundamen- 
tals of optics; light, laws of reflec- 
tion and refraction, interference 
and diffraction phenomena, po- 
larization, gratings, lenses and op- 
tical instruments. Laboratory Fee. 
4 credit hours. 

V PH 211 Modern Physics 

Prerequisite: PH 104 or PH 205. 
Modern physics fundamentals. 
Twentieth-century developments 
in the theory of relativity and the 
quantum theory. Atomic, nuclear, 
solid-state and elementary particle 
physics. 3 credit hours. 

PH 270 Thermal Physics 

Prerequisite: PH 103 or PH 150. 
Basic thermodynamics and its ap- 
plications. Major emphasis on the 
efficiency of energy conversion 
and utilization. Topics include: the 
laws of thermodynamics, entropy, 
efficiency of heat engines, solar 
energy, the energy balance of the 
earth, energy systems of the fu- 
ture, economics of energy use. 3 
credit hours. 



PH 280 Lasers 

Prerequisite: PH 104 or PH 205. 
Laser theory, holography, con- 
struction and application to latest 
engineering and scientific uses. 3 
credit hours. 

PH 285 Modern Optics 

Prerequisites: PH 104 or PH 205. 
Introduction to optical theories. 
Topics on the latest developments 
in optics. Application to life sci- 
ences and engineering. 3 credit 
hours. 

PH 301 Analytical Mechanics 

Prerequisites: M 150, M 204, or 
instructor's consent. Intermediate 
analytical mechanics. Statics and 
dynamics of particles and rigid 
bodies. Emphasis on the theory of 
motion under central forces and 
on the use of the generalized coor- 
dinates; introduction to an ele- 
mentary Lagranian and Hamilton- 
ian formalism; small vibrations. 3 
credit hours. 



PH 351 Intermediate Electricity 
and Magnetism 

Prerequisites: PH 205, M 204. 
Electric field and potential using 
vector field formalism. Boundary 
conditions. Poisson's and La- 
place's equations. Electromagnetic 
fields in cavities and weaveguides. 
Electromagnetic waves. 3 credit 
hours. 

PH 373 Advanced Laboratory 

Prerequisite: PH 211. Selected 
experiments in atomic, nuclear, 
and solid state physics. Laboratory 
Fee. 2 credit hours. 

PH 400 Statistical Mechanics 

Prerequisite: instructor's con- 
sent. An introductory course in 
classical and quantum tatisrical 
mechanics. The canonical ensem- 
ble: Maxwell-Boltzmann, Bose- 
Einstein, and Fermi-Dirac statis- 
tics and their applications; sta- 
tistical interpretation of therm- 
odynamics; transport processes. 3 
credit hours. 



Philosophy 191 



PH 401 Atomic Physics 

Prerequisite: PH 211. Structure 
and interactions of atomic systems 
including Schrodinger's equation, 
atomic bonding, scattering and 
mean free path, radiative transi- 
tions and laser theory. 3 credit 
hours. 

PH 404 Senior Project 

Open to senior physics majors. 
Individual projects in experi- 
mental or theoretical physics to be 
carried out under direct supervi- 
sion of a faculty advisor. 1-6 credit 
hours. 

PH 406 Solid-State Physics 

Prerequisite: PH 211. Introduc- 
tion to tne physics of solids with 
emphasis on crystal structure, lat- 
tice vibrations, band theory, semi- 
conductor, magnetism and super- 
conductivity. Applications to 
semiconductor devices and metal- 
lurgy. 3 credit hours. 

PH 415 Nuclear Physics 

Prerequisite: PH 211 or instruc- 
tor's consent. Elementary nuclear 
physics. Nuclear structure, na- 
tural radioactivity, induced 
radioactivity nuclear forces and 
reactions, fission and fusion, reac- 
tors and topics of special interest. 3 
credit hours. 

PH 451 Elementary Quantum 
Mechanics 

Prerequisite: PH 211 or instruc- 
tor's consent. An elementary treat- 
ment of nonrelativistic quantum 
mechanics. Schrodinger s equa- 
tion with its applications to atomic 
and nuclear structure; collision 
theory; radiation; introductory 
perturbation theory. 3 credit 
nours. 

PH 470 Theory of Relativity 

Prerequisite: PH 211 or instruc- 
tor's consent. Introduction to Ein- 
stein's theory of relativity. Special 
theory of relativity; Lorentz trans- 
formations, relativistic mechanics 
and electromagnetism. General 
theory of relativity; equivalence 
principle, Einstein's three tests, 
graviton, black hole and cosmol- 
ogy. 3 credit hours. 



PH 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of per- 
sonal interest. This course must be 
initiated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 



Philosophy 



PL 201 Philosophical Methods 

Logic applied to analyzing and 
solving practical problems related 
to the individual and environ- 
ment, the natural and social sci- 
ences, the humanities and the 
other areas of philosophy. Fall and 
spring semester. 3 credit hours. 

PL 205 Classical Philosophy 

The origins of philosophy in the 
West, and the continuing influ- 
ence of classical thought on the de- 
velopment of ideas. Fall semester. 
3 credit hours. 

PL 206 Modern Philosophy: 
Descartes to the Present 

Philosophical theories that have 
dominated the modern age. Stress 
on a central figure of the period. 
Spring semester. 3 credit hours. 

PL 210 Logic 

Modern symbolic logic and its 
applications. 3 credit hours. 

PL 213-214 Contemporary Issues 
in Philosophy 

Current philosophical thinking 
on some particular issue in an area 
such as natural science, social sci- 
ence, metaphysics, religion, aes- 
thetics, ethics, theory of knowl- 
edge or language. Fall or spring 
semester. 3 credit hours each. 

PL 222 Ethics in a Changing 
Society 

The major ethical systems in the 
framework of contemporary soci- 
ety. Ethical norms and their rela- 
tion to human activities. Fall 
semester. 3 credit hours. 



PL 223 Ethics and Business 

How ethics and other values 
function in their relation to the 
business enterprise. Spring se- 
mester. 3 credit hours. 

PL 240 Philosophy of Science and 
Technology 

Scientific method, the logic of 
scientific explanation, the applica- 
tion of science to practical prob- 
lems, and questions peculiar to the 
social sciences. Fall semester. 3 
credit hours. 

PL 250 Philosophy of Religion 

An examination of some philo- 
sophical notions used in religious 
discourse, such as meaning, truth, 
faith, being, God, the holy. Spring 
semester. 3 credit hours. 

PL 254 Philosophy and Human 
Relationships 

Philosophical questions about 
human relationships and the na- 
ture of the person. Applications to 
such contemporary issues as: 
feminism and sexism; love and 
sexual relationships; marriage and 
the family; relationships between 
professionals and clients; barriers 
of background, race or belief. 
3 credit hours. 

PL 256 Analysis and Criticism of 
the Arts 

The language used to talk about 
works of art: form, content, ex- 
pression, value and the ontologi- 
cal status of the art object. Spring 
semester. 3 credit hours. 

PL 260-261 Religious Intellectual 
Traditions 

Philosophical issues within par- 
ticular religious commitments. 3 
credit hours. 

PL 599 Independent Study 

Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of in- 
terest. This course must be initi- 
ated by the student. Fall or spring 
semester. 1-3 credit hours with a 
maximum of 12. 



COURSES 



Political Science 



tlnstitute of Law and Public Affairs 
courses 

PS 101 Introduction to Politics 

A basic course for political sci- 
ence majors and for those inter- 
ested in understanding politics; 
political components found in 
man; power, myths, community, 
obligation, equality, authority, 
change and justice. 3 credit hours. 

PS 121 American Government 
and Politics 

A basic study of the American 
political system. Constitutional 
foundations, the political culture, 
Congress, the Presidency, the 
judicial system, political parties, 
interest groups, individual liber- 
ties, federalism, the policy-making 
process. 3 credit hours. 

PS 122 State and Local 
Government and Politics 

Problems of cities, revenue shar- 
ing, community power structures, 
welfare, public safety, the state 
political party, big-city political 
machines, interest groups, state 
legislatures, the governor, the 
mayor, courts and judicial reform. 
3 credit hours. 

PS 201-202 Women and the 
Political Process 

The impact of women on the ec- 
onomic, social and political proc- 
ess; problems of integration and 
equatitarianism. 3 credit hours. 

PS 203 American Political 
Thought 

Pre-revolutionary and revolu- 
tionary political thought; classical 
conservatism, liberalism, Jack- 
sonian democracy, civil disobedi- 
ence, social Darwinism, progres- 
sive individualism and pluralism. 
3 credit hours. 

PS 205 The Politics of the Black 
Movement in America 

The political development of the 
Black movement in America 
emphasizing ideological, legal and 
cultural perspectives. 3 credit 
hours. 



PS 216 Urban Government and 
Politics 

A study of the urban political 
process. Structures and organiza- 
tions of urban governments, deci- 
sion making, public policy, the 
"urban crisis," crime and law en- 
forcement, party politics and elec- 
tions, taxation and spending pat- 
terns, environmental problems, 
management of urban develop- 
ment. 3 credit hours. 

PS 222 United States Foreign 
Policy 

Quantitative and qualitative ex- 
amination of the foreign policy 
process; strategy and tactics of a 
super power in the twentieth cen- 
tury and the determinants of for- 
eign and military policy. 3 credit 
hours. 

tPS 224 Public Attitudes and 
Public Policy 

A study of the sources of mass 
political attitudes and behavior 
and their effect upon public policy. 
The course will examine the tech- 
niques for influencing opinion in- 
cluding propaganda and mass 
media communications. 3 credit 
hours. 

+PS 225 Political Communication 

The dynamics of preparing 
effective public messages. The 
theory and application of social 
techniques to political persuasion; 
talks to win attention, secure ac- 
tion and overcome prejudice. 
Other topics to be considered are 
the choice, arrangement and 
adaptation of materials; audience 
analysis and motivation. 3 credit 
hours. 

+PS 226 Family Law 

A study of legal relations be- 
tween husband and wife including 
marriage, annulment, divorce, ali- 
mony, separation, adoption, cus- 
tody arrangements and basic pro- 
cedures of family law litigation. 3 
credit hours. 



+PS 228 Legal and Public Interest 
Groups 

This course will examine, 
through readings and field trips, 
various institutions in the legal 
culture. Emphasis on the purpose 
and function of each organization 
and on vocational opportunities. 
Among the institutions to be 
studied are the private and public 
interest law firm, administrative 
agencies, the New Haven Legal 
Assistance Corporation, the public 
defender's office, the state and lo- 
cal legislatures and state and fed- 
eral courts. 3 credit hours. 

tPS 229 Legal Communications 

This course seeks to familiarize 
students with the kinds of legal 
documents and written instru- 
ments employed by participants in 
the legal process. Students will 
learn to recognize and understand 
the purpose of writs, complaints, 
briefs, memoranda, contracts, 
wills and motions. 3 credit hours. 

tPS 230 Anglo-American 
Jurisprudence 

This course will survey ideas 
about the nature of law. Among 
the legal philosophers examined 
will be Plato, Aristotle, St. Thomas 
Aquinas, John Austin, William 
Blackstone, Benjamin Cardoza, 
L.A. Hart and Oliver Wendell 
Holmes. The contribution to legal 
theory made by various schools of 
jurisprudence (e.g., positivism, 
legal realism) will also be ex- 
amined. 3 credit hours. 

tPS 231 Judicial Behavior 

Examination of the American 
court system as a political policy- 
making body. Topics considered 
include: the structure of the judi- 
cial system, the influence of so- 
ciological and psychological fac- 
tors on judicial behavior and the 
nature and impact of the judicial 
decision-making process. 3 credit 
hours. 



Political Science 193 



PS 232 The Politics of the First 
Amendment 

Prerequisite: PS 121. Examina- 
tion of the political implications of 
the First Amendement freedoms 
of speech, press and religions; 
Supreme Court adaptation of the 
First Amendment to changing 
political and social conditions. 3 
credit hours. 

tPS 238 Legal Procedure I 

This course is designed to pro- 
vide a practical knowledge of civil 
procedure for the prelaw and 
paralegal student. The student 
will follow the complete course of 
a lawsuit, comparing the procedu- 
ral rules of Connecticut with the 
Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. 
Taught from the point of view of a 
practicing lawyer, pleadings, mo- 
tions and legal definitions will be 
introduced and examined for their 
practical effect on the conduct of a 
lawsuit. 3 credit hours. 

+PS 239 Legal Procedure II 

An introduction to litigation 
techniques and procedures, in- 
cluding skills needed to interview 
clients, negotiate settlements, take 
depositions and prepare for trial. 
Students will learn trial proce- 
dures and strategies by participat- 
ing in a mock trial. 3 credit hours. 

+PS 240 Legal Bibliography and 
Resources 

An introduction to legal biblio- 
graphic materials. Students will 
learn how to use various kinds of 
law books in solving research 
problems incident to advising 
clients and trying and appealing 
cases. The function of court re- 
ports, statutes, codes, digests, 
citators, loose-leaf services and 
treatises will be discussed. 3 credit 
hours. 

PS 241 International Relations 

Forces and structures operating 
in the modern nation state system; 
the foreign policy process; deci- 
sion-making process; the impact of 
decolonization on traditional in- 
terstate behavior; economic and 
political developments since 
World War II. 3 credit hours. 



PS 243 International Law and 
Organization 

Prerequisite: PS 241. Traditional 
and modern approach to interna- 
tional law and organization; major 
emphasis on the contribution of 
law and organization to the es- 
tablishment of a world of law 
and world peace. The League of 
Nations system and the United 
Nations system are analyzed. 3 
credit hours. 

tPS 244 Estates and Trusts 

An examination of the legal 
principles and techniques of effec- 
tive estate planning and adminis- 
tration. Topics covered include in- 
heritance statutes, preparation 
and execution of wills, trust and 
estate accounting and record keep- 
ing practices. 3 credit hours. 

PS 261 Modern Political Analysis 

Introduction to the new ap- 
proach of political analysis; per- 
sonality and politics; political 
socialization; role and group the- 
ory; decision making; systems an- 
alysis and political violence. 3 
credit hours. 

PS 264 Political Development of 
the Third World 

Political climate of new states; 
problems of political unity and 
national integration, regionalism, 
nationalism, imperialism; polit- 
ical structures, problems of lead- 
ership and decision making. 3 
credit hours. 

PS 281 Comparative Political 
Systems: Asia 

Traditional and modern political 
and social structures of China, 
Japan and Korea and other Asian 
states including the function of the 
political system within each coun- 
try. 3 credit hours. 



PS 282 Comparative Political 
Systems: Europe 

Political characteristics of mod- 
ern European states. Emphasis on 
political, social and economic in- 
stitutions, structures, the impact 
of modern European develop- 
ments on integration. France, 
Germany, United Kingdom, 
USSR, Yugoslavia, Czechoslo- 
vakia, Sweden and Switzerland. 
3 credit hours. 

PS 283 Comparative Political 
Systems: Latin America 

Political modernization, de- 
velopment in Latin America, polit- 
ical institutions, national identity, 
leadership, integration, political so- 
cialization and political ideologies. 
3 credit hours. 

PS 284 Comparative Political 
Systems: Africa 

Colonial background; constitu- 
tional framework. Political institu- 
tions and governmental structures 
of African states. 3 credit hours. 

PS 285 Comparative Political 
Systems: Middle East 

Colonial background, legal 
framework of nationhood; politi- 
cal, social and economic structures 
of development. Turkey, Egypt, 
Lebanon, Syria, Jordon, Iraq and 
Iran. 3 credit hours. 

PS 304 Political Parties 

Prerequisite: PS 121. Voting and 
electoral behavior; nominations 
and campaign strategy; pressure 
groups; political party structure 
and functions of the party system 
in the American political commu- 
nity. 3 credit hours. 

PS 308 Legislative Process 

Prerequisite: PS 121. Legislative 
process in the American political 
system; legislative functions; 
selection and recruitment of candi- 
dates; legislative leadership, the 
committee system; lobbyists; deci- 
sion making; legislative norms, 
folkways and legislative-executive 
relations. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



PS 309 The American Presidency 

The role of the President as 
commander in chief, legislative 
leader, party leader, administra- 
tor, manager of the economy, 
director of foreign policy and 
advocate of social justice; nature of 
presidential decision making, au- 
thority, power, influence and per- 
sonality. 3 credit hours. 

tPS 315 Political Bureaucracy 

The nature and function of gov- 
ernmental bureaucratic organiza- 
tions with particular emphasis on 
the decision-making process. 
Attention paid to the sources 
and consequences of increasing 
bureaucracy on the ability to gov- 
ern. 3 credit hours. 

tPS 326 Real Estate Law 

A variety of legal skills in real 
estate law. Special attention given 
to title, operations, mortgage, 
deeds, leases, property taxes, clos- 
ing procedures, and documents. 3 
credit hours. 

tPS 328 Legal Management and 
Administrative Skills 

An examination of the proce- 
dures and systems necessary to 
run a law office efficiently. Stu- 
dents will learn such administra- 
tive skills as how to interview 
clients, conduct legal correspon- 
dence and maintain legal rec- 
ords. Proven management tech- 
niques for keeping track of filing 
dates and fees, court dockets 
and calendars are also examined. 
3 credit hours. 

tPS 329 Legal Library Skills 

A systematic appraisal of the 
duties, responsibilities and skills 
required of paraprofessionals em- 
ployed in law libraries. 3 credit 
hours. 

+PS 330 Legal Investigation 

Examines skills needed to con- 
duct investigations that are a 
routine part of the practice of law. 
How to search a title and how to 
trace patent rights; principles of 
fact-gathering in a wide range of 
cases (e.g., criminal, divorce, cus- 
tody, housing). 3 credit hours. 



PS 331 Political Theory and the 
Supreme Court 

Writings of prominent judicial 
theorists and political scientists in 
the area of Supreme Court judicial 
decision making and judicial re- 
view; the political impact of the 
Supreme Court; the judge as poli- 
tician; implementation of judicial 
decisions in the political arena; 
current cases before the Supreme 
Court. 3 credit hours. 

PS 332 Constitutional Law 

Prerequisite: PS 121. Principles 
and concepts of the United States 
Constitution as revealed in leading 
decisions of the Supreme Court 
and the process of judicial review. 
3 credit hours. 

PS 390 Political Modernization 

Comparative analysis of po- 
litical change and development. 
Political transition, political inte- 
gration and nation building; insti- 
tutional developments; political 
parties; military elites, youth, in- 
tellectuals, the bureaucracy, eco- 
nomic development and political 
culture. 3 credit hours. 



tPS 406 Public Affairs Research 

Students prepare recommen- 
dations on policy problems pre- 
sented to the institute by gov- 
ernmental bodies on the munici- 
pal, state and federal levels or by 
private groups. 3 credit hours. 

+PS 415 Internship in Legal 
and Public Affairs 

Students will have the oppor- 
tunity to work as paraprofession- 
als in law offices and government 
agencies, and to share their experi- 
ences with other interns in legal 
and public affairs. Permission of 
the instructor is required. 3 credit 
hours. 



PS 422 State and Local Legislative 
Politics 

A mock legislative assembly 
running concurrently with the 
Connecticut General Assembly 
and dealing with the same issues. 
This legislature will hold commit- 
tee meetings, public hearings, 
plenary sessions and press cover- 
age using campus media. 3 credit 
hours. 

+PS 430 Computers and the Law 

An analysis of the ways in which 
the advent of the computer has 
affected law and the legal pro- 
fession. Students will explore 
methods of using computers for 
legal research, the effects of com- 
puters on criminology and the 
administration of justice, the im- 
pact of mass data banks on the 
right to privacy and the freedom of 
choice. 3 credit hours. 

tPS 440 Legal Research 

Prerequisite: PS 240. The pur- 
pose of this course is to give the 
student practical experience in re- 
searching and writing on realistic 
legal problems. Specific written 
assignments will require students 
to make use of all the library tools. 
Students will learn how to prepare 
and analyze legal memoranda and 
briefs. 3 credit hours. 

PS 461 Political Theory: Ancient 
and Medieval 

Prerequisite: HS 111. Founda- 
tions of Western political thought: 
Plato, Aristotle, St. Augustine, 
St. Thomas Aquinas, Machia- 
velli, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, 
Mill and Burke. An attempt will 
be made to apply the political 
thought of these thinkers to con- 
temporary political questions. 3 
credit hours. 

PS 462 Political Theory: Modern 
and Contemporary 

Prerequisite: HS 112. Modern 
and contemporary political the- 
ories. Major characteristics of 
ideology, the psychological and 
sociological functions of theories, 
nationalism, the nature of totali- 
tariansim, fascism, Nazism, Marx- 
ian theory, communism and 
democratic theory. 3 credit hours. 



Retailing 195 



PS 494-498 Studies in Political 
Science 

Special studies on a variety of 
current problems and specialized 
areas in the field not available on 
the regular curriculum. 3 credit 
hours per course. 

PS 499-500 Senior Seminar in 
Political Science 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
department chairman. Construc- 
tion and preparation of an indi- 
vidual research project in political 
science by the student and the pre- 
sentation of that project in oral 
form within the seminar and in 
written form as the seminar thesis. 
Required of all political science 
majors. 3 credit hours. 

PS 599 Independent Shady 

Directed research on special 
topics to be decided upon in con- 
sultation with the chairman of the 
department. 3 credit hours. 



Quantitative 
Analysis 



QA 118 Business Mathematics 

Prerequisite: M109 or Equiva- 
lent. This course emphasized 
mathematical techniques as they 
apply to managerial decision- 
making. Topics include: linear 
functions, systems of linear equa- 
tions and inequalities, matrix 
algebra, linear programming, 
duality and sensitivity analysis. 3 
credit hours. 

QA 128 Quantitative Techniques 
in Management 

Prerequisite: QA 118. This 
course places further emphasis on 
the applications of quantitative 
techniques to managerial de- 
cision-making. Topics include: 
sequences ana limits, differential 
and integral calculus, and the cal- 
culus of several variables with ap- 
plications to managerial decision- 
making. 3 credit hours. 



QA 216 Probability and Statistics 

Prerequisite: QA 128 or equiva- 
lent. A course in elementary prob- 
ability and statistical concepts with 
emphasis on data analysis and 
presentation, frequency distribu- 
tions, probability theory, probabil- 
ity distributions, sampling dis- 
tributions, statistical inference, 
hypothesis testing, the T, chi- 
square and F distributions. 3 credit 
hours. 

QA 250 Quantitative 
Techniques II 

Prerequisites: QA 128 and 
QA 216. A course stressing ad- 
vanced applications of quantita- 
tive techniques to the solution of 
business problems. Topics in- 
clude: classical optimization tech- 
niques, non-linear programming, 
topics in mathematical program- 
ming, and graph theory. 3 credit 
hours. 

QA 314 Field Research in 
Business and Government 

Prerequisites: MK 105, QA 216. 
Methods of determining customer 
reactions to goods and services 
offered in the marketplace and to 
business establishments. Topics 
include: the nature and role of 
sampling; characteristics of sam- 
pling procedures; design of 
sample surveys; development of 
survey designs; procedures used 
in interviewing, tabulation, data 
analysis and presentation of re- 
search results; and the appraisal of 
performance to be expected from 
survey designs. 3 credit hours. 

QA 333 Statistics II 

Prerequisite: QA 216. A course 
stressing advanced statistical con- 
cepts and statistical methods relat- 
ing to business. Topics include: re- 
gression and correlation, multiple 
regression, and analysis of var- 
iance (ANOVA). 3 credit hours. 



Retailing 



RT 121 Introduction to Retailing 

Prerequisite: MK 105. Introduc- 
tory survey course of the problems 
and opportunities in the retail dis- 
tribution field including a basic 
understanding of buying, selling 
and promotion of the retail con- 
sumer market. 3 credit hours. 

RT 212 Retailing of Textiles 

Prerequisite: RT 121. An in- 
depth study of the technical make- 
up of fabrics, their design and their 
application for the future. Empha- 
sis is placed on fabric knowledge 
as well as problems associated 
with procurement, distribution 
and other marketing activities at 
the retail level. 3 credit hours. 

RT 215 Retail Credit Management 

Prerequisite: RT 121. An over- 
view of the forces of credit as they 
apply to stimulating the retailing 
scene. A philosophical and oper- 
ational approach to the uses of 
credit together with the respon- 
sibilites and limitations that it im- 
poses on both the grantor and the 
grantee. 3 credit hours. 

RT 218 Retailing of Fashions 

Prerequisite: RT 121 . The signifi- 
cance or fashion design in both 
apparel and home furnishings 
with emphasis on the relationship 
of the past to the present and to the 
future possibilities in merchan- 
dise. Emphasis is placed on prob- 
lems associated with procure- 
ment, distribution and other 
marketing activities peculiar to 
fashion merchandising at the retail 
level. 3 credit hours. 

RT 309 Retail Advertising and 
Sales Promotion 

Prerequisite: RT 121. Intensive 
review of techniques of retail sales 
promotion, including newspaper, 
magazine, radio, television and 
direct mail. Great emphasis is 
placed on store imagery and its 
appropriateness in a variety of 
marketing situations. Stress is 
placed on a review of current 
advertising campaigns by major 
retail organizations. 3 credit 
hours. 



COURSES 



RT 310 Retail Merchandise 
Management 

Prerequisite: RT 121. A total re- 
view of trie profit and loss aspect of 
retailing. The fundamentals of 
achieving total management per- 
formance in the retail field. The 
central course in the retail curricu- 
lum, required of every retailing 
major. 3 credit hours. 

RT 313 Retail Buying 

Prerequisite: RT 121. Modern 
technical evaluation of the highly 
specialized field of purchasing 
merchandise for resale at the retail 
level, including study and evalua- 
tion of the differing techniques 
employed by department stores, 
chain stores, discount stores and 
independent merchants. A total 
review of the techniques of mer- 
chandise buying in all product 
categories. 3 credit hours. 

RT 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: RT 121, junior 
standing. A planned program of 
individual study under the super- 
vision of a member of the faculty. 3 
credit hours. 



Russian 

RU 101-102 Elementary Russian 

Stresses pronunciation, aural 
and reading comprehension, basic 
conversation and the fundamental 
principles of grammar. 6 credit 
hours. 

RU 201-202 Intermediate Russian 

Prerequisites: RU 101-102 or the 
equivalent. Stresses the reading 
comprehension of modern prose 
texts and a review of grammar 
necessary for this reading. Stu- 
dents are encouraged to read in 
their own areas of interest. 6 credit 
hours. 



Shipbuilding and 
Marine Technology 



SB 101 Introduction to 
Shipbuilding 

Intended primarily for ship- 
building and marine technology 
students. Relevant to students for- 
mally enrolled in other majors but 
may work in the shipbuilding en- 
vironment. Introduction to ship 
construction and shipbuilding 
practice. Topics include: ship 
geometry, nomenclature, struc- 
tural materials, loadings, launch- 
ing techniques. 3 credit hours. 

SB 102 Ship Design 

Intended primarily for ship- 
building and marine technology 
students. Relevant to students for- 
mally enrolled in other majors but 
may work in the shipbuilding en- 
vironment. Introduction to the 
general design of various naval 
vehicles. Topics include a more de- 
tailed examination of naval archi- 
tecture principles (introduced by 
SB 101) and emphasizing hydro- 
statics, flotation, trim and stabil- 
ity. 3 credit hours. 

SB 201 Nuclear Ship Propulsion 
Systems 

Intended primarily for ship- 
building and marine technology 
students. Relevant to students for- 
mally enrolled in other majors but 
may work in the shipbuilding en- 
vironment. Overview of thermo- 
dynamic principles, elementary 
nuclear physics and reactivity, 
types of nuclear reactors and 
radiation concerns. Safety em- 
phasized. Cost considerations and 
comparisons to various power sys- 
tems for naval vehicles. 3 credit 
hours. 



Science and 

Environmental 

Studies 

Courses that are marked with an 
asterisk (*) are usually scheduled 
every other academic year. 
Courses marked with a dagger (+) 
may be offered at the discretion of 
the department. 

SC 111-112 Physical Science 

The meaning of scientific con- 
cepts and terms and their relation 
to other areas of learning and to 
daily living. Development and 
unity of physical science as a field 
of knowledge. Includes astro- 
nomy, physics, chemistry and 
geology. 6 credit hours. 

tSC 113 Physical Science 
Laboratory 

Prerequisite: SC 1 1 1 . To be taken 
with SC 112 or after. Direct experi- 
ence with physical experimenta- 
tion. Training in design, conduct, 
analysis and reporting of physical 
experiments. Emphasis on his- 
torically important theories and 
experiments. Laboratory Fee. 1 
credit hour. 

*SC 126 Astronomy 

An introduction to present con- 
cepts concerning the nature and 
evolution of planets, stars, gal- 
axies and other components of the 
universe. The experimental and 
observational bases for these con- 
cepts are examined. 3 credit hours. 

SC 135 Earth Science 

A dynamic systems approach to 
phenomena of geology, oceanog- 
raphy and meterology. Emphasis 
on interrelations of factors and 
processes and on importance of 
subject matter to human affairs. 
Suitable for nonscience as well as 
for science majors. 3 credit hours. 

*SC 146 Fundamentals of 
Oceanography 

Description of major aspects of 

feological, chemical, physical and 
iological oceanography. Em- 
phasis on human use and disuse of 
oceans. Suitable for nonscience as 
well as science majors. 3 credit 
hours. 



Shipyard Management 197 



*SC 507 Characterization 
and Treatment of Wastes 
with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: SC 135, BI 361 or 
CH 201-202, CH 211; M 117-118. 
The types of waste materials 
generated by agriculture, indus- 
try, transportation, municipalities 
and individuals are discussed and 
the methods of the detection and 
identification and treatment of 
each type of waste materials are 
covered. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 

SC 509 Scientific Photographic 
Documentation 

Prerequisites: BI 121-122 or BI 
251-252, consent of the instructor. 
Theory and practice of photo- 
graphic image formation and re- 
cording. Lecture, demonstration 
and laboratory experience. Photog- 
raphy and documentation of natu- 
ral objects, organisms and artifacts 
of biological, medical, pathological 
and forensic interests. Photomic- 
roscopic, ultraviolet, infrared, col- 
or, and black and white techni- 
ques. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours, 3 lectures and 1 laboratory 
per week. 

*SC 513 Environmental 
Pollutants with Laboratory 

Prerequisites: CH 116 and BI 
220, or permission of instructor. 
Physical, chemical and biological 
properties of the major environ- 
mental pollutants. New and older 
methods of sampling, identifica- 
tion and measurement are pre- 
sented. Laboratory Fee. 4 credit 
hours. 



Occupational Safety 
and Health 



SH 100 Safety Organization and 
Management 

History and development of 
safety movement, nature and ex- 
tent of problem, development of 
workmen's compensation, de- 
velopment of safety program, cost 
analysis techniques, locating and 
defining accident sources, analysis 
of the human element, employee 
training, medical service and facili- 
ties and the what and how of the 
Occupational Safety and Health 
Act. 3 credit hours. 

SH 110 Accident Conditions and 
Controls 

Prerequisite: SH 100. Mechani- 
cal hazards, machine and equip- 
ment guarding, boilers and pres- 
sure vessels, structural hazards, 
materials handling hazards and 
equipment use, electrical hazards, 
personal protective equipment. 3 
credit hours. 

SH 200 Elements of Industrial 
Hygiene 

Prerequisites: PH 103, SH 110, 
CH 103, or CH 115. Analysis of 
toxic substances and their effect on 
the human body. Analysis and 
effect of chemical hazards, physi- 
cal hazards of electromagnetic 
and ionizing radiation, abnormal 
temperature and pressure, noise, 
ultrasonic and low-frequency vi- 
bration; sampling techniques in- 
cluding detector tubes, particulate 
sampling, noise measurement and 
radiation detection; governmental 
and industrial hygiene standards 
codes. 3 credit hours. 

SH 210 Sound-Hearing-Noise 

Prerequisite: SH 200. An analy- 
sis of three major factors associ- 
ated with the noise issue viz, the 
physics of the nature of sound, 
the biological phenomenon of 
hearing, and the engineering proc- 
esses of noise abatement includ- 
ing a review of the OSHA legal 
standards for noise exposure. 3 
credit hours. 



SH 400 Occupational Safety and 
Health Legal Standards 

Prerequisite: SH 100. All aspects 
of the legal constraints applicable 
to the occupational safety field are 
examined. Included are OSHA, 
federal laws not under OSHA 
jurisdiction, selected state legisla- 
tion, current and pending product 
liability laws, environmental pro- 
tection law and fire safety codes. 
Consideration will be made for 
emphasizing particular legal areas 
as requested. 3 credit hours. 

SH 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of faculty 
member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of in- 
terest. This course must be initi- 
ated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 

Shipyard 
Management 

SM 410 World Shipbuilding 

Analysis of the world merchant 
fleets and the U.S. merchant fleet. 
Discussion and analysis of com- 
parative maritime aids. The fol- 
lowing countries will be reviewed: 
Japan, United Kingdom, Norway, 
Sweden, West Germany, France 
and the United States. A review 
also will be made of the Commu- 
nist countries to the extent that in- 
formation is available. World ship- 
building competitive factors will 
be analyzed in this course. 3 credit 
hours. 

SM 412 Shipyard Management: 
Finance 

A study of determinants in fore- 
casting shipyard investment de- 
mand. Discussion of comparative 
efficiency and marine facilities. 
Private sources of financing and 
federal subsidies. Cost and ben- 
efits from shipbuilding subsidies. 
Discussion of marine aids avail- 
able in American shipbuilding. 3 
credit hours. 



COURSES 



SM 414 Shipyard Management: 
Planning and Control 

This course covers planning and 
control in a commercial shipyard, 
required by all levels of manage- 
ment to produce quality ships on 
time. Special empnasis is placed 
on planning for the use of re- 
sources by middle level managers 
and supervisors. Stress is placed 
on effective management of time, 
facilities, materials and man- 
power. 3 credit hours. 

SM 415 Shipyard Management: 
Marketing 

A study of methods to employ 
when defining future markets that 
will determine new shipyard pro- 
duction. A study of the relation- 
ship between investment, rela- 
tive productivity and share of the 
world shipbuilding market. Deter- 
mination of market share as 
affected by technical efficiency and 
cost efficiencies. Emphasis on 
problems in the dry and liquid 
bulk sectors of the industry. 3 
credit hours. 



Sociology 



SO 113 Sociology 

The role of culture in society, the 
person and personality; groups 
and group behavior; institutions; 
social interaction and social 
change. 3 credit hours. 

SO 114 Contemporary Social 
Problems 

Prerequisite: SO 113. The major 
problems which confront the 
present social order, and the meth- 
ods now in practice or being con- 
sidered for dealing with these 
problems. 3 credit hours. 

SO 155 Women in Society 

An overview of woman s role in 
the social system. Discussion in- 
cludes myths and realities of sex 
differences. Areas covered include 
analysis of the relationship of 
women to the economy, the arts, 
sciences and how these affect the 
behavior of women in the contem- 
porary world. 3 credit hours. 



SO 214 Deviance 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. (Offered in the 
spring semester only.) Centered 
around deviance as a social prod- 
uct. The problematic nature of the 
stigmatization process is explored 
in such areas as alcoholism, crime, 
mental illness and sexual be- 
havior. 3 credit hours. 

SO 218 The Community 

Prerequisite: SO 113. The com- 
munity and its provisions for 
health, education, recreation, 
safety and welfare. Theoretical con- 
cepts of community, plus ethno- 
graphic studies of small-scale hu- 
man communities, introduce stu- 
dents to fundamental concepts of 
community. 3 credit hours. 

SO 220 Physical Anthropology 
and Archaeology 

An introduction to the study of 
human evolution and of present 
physical variations among man- 
kind. Includes geologic time, pri- 
mate evolution and early man and 
his culture. 3 credit hours. 

SO 221 Cultural Anthropology 

A systematic study of the cul- 
ture of preliterate and modern 
societies and of cultural change. 
Includes analyses of religion, eco- 
nomics, language, social and poli- 
tical organization and urbaniza- 
tion. 3 credit hours. 

SO 231 Juvenile Delinquency 

Prerequisites: SO 113, P 111. 
This course is offered as CJ 221 in 
university schedules. An analysis 
of delinquent behavior in Amer- 
ican society; examination of the 
theories and social correlates of 
delinquency, and the sociolegal 
processes and apparatus for deal- 
ing with juvenile delinquency. 3 
credit hours. (Same as Q 221) 

SO 250 Research Methods 

Prerequisite: sophomore status. 
The student develops the concepts 
necessary for selection and for- 
mulation of research problems in 
social science, research design and 
techniques, analysis and inter- 
pretation of research data. 3 credit 
hours. 



SO 310 Primary Group Interaction 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Explora- 
tion of communication in group 
process. Building a group and 
analyzing group structure and in- 
teraction; the ways people com- 
municate emotionally and intellec- 
tually. 3 credit hours. 

SO 311 Criminology 

Prerequisites: P 111, SO 113. An 
introduction to the principles and 
concepts of criminology; analysis 
of the social context of criminal be- 
havior, including a review of 
criminological theory, the nature 
and distribution of crime, the 
sociology of criminal law and the 
societal reactions to crime and 
criminals. 3 credit hours. (Same as 
CJ311). 

SO 312 Marriage and the Family 

Prerequisite: SO 113. The forma- 
tion, functioning and dissolution 
of relationships in contemporary 
American society is examined 
from an applied sociology per- 
spective. 3 credit hours. 
SO 313 Sociology of Sport 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. A study of the 
relationships among sport, culture 
and society. Emphasis is on both 
amateur and professional sports 
and their impact on the larger so- 
cial order. Course willl examine 
sport from a comparative and his- 
torical perspective, but will also 
focus on problems confronting the 
world of sport in contemporary 
American society. 3 credit hours. 

SO 315 Social Change 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Sources, 
patterns and processes of social 
change with examination of clas- 
sical and modern theories of major 
trends and developments as well 
as studies of perspectives on mi- 
crolevels of change in modern so- 
ciety. 3 credit hours. 
SO 318 Political Sociology 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Concepts, 
theories and basic issues in the 
sociological analysis of political 
systems. Social factors in political 
attitudes and behavior with em- 
phasis on understanding the func- 
tional and dysfunctionalaspects of 
socio-political coordination and 
conflict. 3 credit hours. 



Sociology 199 



SO 320 Social Psychology 

Prerequisites: P 111, SO 113. 
This course is offered as P 321 in 
university schedules. The inter- 
dependence of social organiza- 
tions and behavior. The interrela- 
tionships between role systems 
and personality; attitude analysis, 
development and modification; 
group interaction analysis; social 
conformity; social class and hu- 
man behavior. 3 credit hours. 
(Same as P 321) 

SO 321 Social Inequality 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Organiza- 
tion of social class: status, power 
and process of social mobility in 
contemporary society. Social strat- 
ification, its functions and dys- 
functions, as it relates to the dis- 
tribution of opportunity, privilege 
and power in society. 3 credit 
hours. 

SO 322 Sociology of Education 

Effects of education on Amer- 
ican society; the organizational 
structure; major emphasis on the 
interactive roles of students, 
teachers and administrators; par- 
ticular concern with the rela- 
tionship between education and 
socio-economic status and prob- 
lems of organizational change in 
the American school system. 3 
credit hours. 

SO 331 Population and Ecology 

Prerequisite: SP 113 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Societal im- 
plications of population changes 
and trends; impact of man as a so- 
cial animal upon natural re- 
sources; cultural values and social 
structures, their influence on en- 
vironmental ethics. 3 credit hours. 



SO 333 Sociology of Aging 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. The sociological 
phenomenon connected with ag- 
ing in America. Discussion of the 
connections between personal 
troubles and social issues encoun- 
tered by members of this society as 
they age. An examination of age 
stratification and the resultant 
problems of ageism, prejudice and 
discrimination. Systematic review 
of major theoretical framework 
and research studies; emphasis 
will be placed on the application of 
sociological theory and research in 
the field of aging. 3 credit hours. 

SO 337 Human Sexuality 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. A scientific study 
of human sexual behavioral pat- 
terns, social class attitudes and 
cultural myths. Topics include re- 
productive systems, sexual atti- 
tudes and behavioral patterns, 
abortion and sexual laws and 
variations in sexual functioning. 3 
credit hours. 

SO 340 Medical Sociology 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. An analysis of a 
major social institution, the health 
care field. Emphasis placed on 
socio-cultural aspects of the field; 
general overview of the organiza- 
tion and delivery of health care 
services and the current problems 
and issues. 3 credit hours. 

SO 390 Sociology of 
Organizations 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. Classical socio- 
logical theories of organization 
with emphasis on the concepts of 
bureaucracy, scientific manage- 
ment, human relations and deci- 
sion-making theory. The rele- 
vance of these ideas to concrete 
organizational contexts, e.g., civil 
service, business, social move- 
ments and political parties, char- 
itable institutions, hospitals. 3 
credit hours. 



SO 400 Ethnic Dynamics 

Prerequisite: SO 113. An inter- 
disciplinary analysis of minority 
groups with particular attention 
paid to those regional, religious 
and racial factors that influence in- 
teraction. Designed to promote an 
understanding of subgroup cul- 
ture. 3 credit hours. 

SO 410 Urban Sociology 

Prerequisite: SO 113. The chal- 
lenges of the cities. Residential 
patterns together with the physi- 
cal development of cities ana rede- 
velopment plans. An examination 
of groups of people and their en- 
vironment and the relationship be- 
tween the two. 3 credit hours. 

SO 413 Social Theory 

Prerequisite: nine semester 
hours in sociology. An analysis of 
the development of sociology in 
the nineteenth and twentieth cen- 
turies with particular emphasis on 
the theories of Comte, Durkheim, 
Simmel, Weber, Marx, deTocque- 
ville and others. 3 credit hours. 

SO 414 Sociology of Occupations 
and Professions 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. A sociological 
analysis of the division of labor, 
occupational groupings, career 
patterns and professional associa- 
tions in modern society. 3 credit 
hours. 

SO 418 Public Opinion and Social 
Pressure 

Prerequisites: SO 113, P 111. An 
intensive analysis of the nature 
and development of public opin- 
ion with particular consideration 
of the roles, both actual andpoten- 
tial, of communication ana influ- 
ence. 3 credit hours. 

SO 440 Undergraduate Seminar 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. A detailed ex- 
amination of selected topics in 
the field of sociology and a criti- 
cal analysis of pertinent theories 
with emphasis on modern social 
thought. 3 credit hours. 



COURSES 



SO 441 Sociology of Death and Spanish 

Suicide 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent 
of the instructor. A confrontation 
with individual mortality and an 
academic investigation of such 
phenomena as funerals, terminal 
illness and crisis intervention, 
among many others. 3 credit 
hours. 



SP 101-102 Elementary Spanish 

Stresses pronunciation, aural 
and reading comprehension, basic 
conversation and the fundamental 
principles of grammar. 6 credit 
nours. 



SO 450 Research Seminar 

Prerequisite: P 301 or M 228. The 
student develops and carries out 
an original research project in so- 
cial science, reporting tnis proce- 
dure to the class. 3 credit hours. 

SO 451-459 Special Topics: 
Sociology, Social Welfare, 
Anthropology 

Prerequisite: SO 113, SO 221, or 
permission of instructor. Special 
topics in sociology, anthropology 
or social welfare on a variety of 
current problems and specialized 
areas not available in the regular 
curriculum. 3 credit hours. 

SO 501-502 Practicum 

Prerequisite: consent of the de- 
partment chairman. Field experi- 
ence in sociology or anthropology. 
Seminars in conjunction with this 
experience before off-campus field 
work is undertaken. Contact dur- 
ing the field work experience and 
guidance by the mentor provide 
an opportunity for understanding 
group and individual dynamics 
and their repercussions. Follow- 
up seminars and a paper are re- 
quired. 1-6 credit hours. 

SO 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisites: consent of in- 
structor and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the stu- 
dent, under the direction of a 
faculty member, to explore an area 
of personal interest. This course 
must be initiated by the student. 
1-3 credit hours per semester with 
a maximum of 12. 



SP 201-202 Intermediate Spanish 

Prerequisites: SP 101-102 or 
equivalent. Stresses the reading 
comprehension of modern prose 
texts and a review of grammar 
necessary for this reading. Stu- 
dents are encouraged to read in 
their own areas of interest. 6 credit 
hours. 

SP 301-302 Main Currents of 
Spanish Literature 

Prerequisites: SP 201-202 or 
equivalent. Reading of significant 
writers of Spanish literature from 
the Middle Ages to the twentieth 
century. 6 credit hours. 

Social Welfare 



SW 220 Introduction to Social 
Welfare 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Introduc- 
tion to Social Welfare explores two 
basic questions from a histori- 
cal perspective: Why are people 
poor, and, how societies have re- 
sponded to the conditions of 
poverty. In examining these ques- 
tions, the focus is on now the dif- 
ferent economic, political, psycho- 
logical, and sociological arrange- 
ments of society, and its social in- 
stitutions, create conditions which 
stimulate and necessitate differing 
social welfare responses. 3 credit 
hours. 



SW 340 Group Dynamics 

Prerequisite: Consent of instruc- 
tor. Group dynamics is designed 
for students who seek to develop 
their leadership skills in working 
with groups of various types. This 
implies a cognitive and behavioral 
mastery of a range of complex vari- 
ables for role effectiveness, includ- 
ing a working knowledge of per- 
sonal, group and organizational 
dynamics, professional skills of 
facilitation, and values of one's 
professional identity. 3 credit 
hours. 

SW 350 Social Welfare as a Social 
Institution 

Prerequisite: SW 220 or SO 113. 
The background and context of 
current social services are pre- 
sented by a combination of guest 
speakers and on-site observations. 
3 credit hours. 

SW 401-402 Field Instruction I 
and II 

Prerequisite: consent of the 
coordinator of social welfare. Su- 
pervised experience relevant to 
specific aspects of social welfare in 
human service agencies, institu- 
tions and organizations at the 
local, state andfederal levels. Sem- 
inars to assist students with the in- 
tegration of theoretical knowledge 
and field techniques through lec- 
tures and class presentations. Stu- 
dents are required to spend eight 
hours a week in the field. 6 credit 
hours. 

SW 415-416 Methods of 
Intervention I and II 

Prerequisite: SW 350. Basic so- 
cial worlc theory is presented in 
conjunction with practice skills to 
help students begin to develop 
professional techniques for in- 
tervention at both the macro and 
micro levels of practice. 3 credit 
hours. 

SW 475 Issues in Social Work 

Prerequisite: Senior status or 
consent of the coordinator. A 
seminar to discuss and analyze 
current issues and changes in so- 
cial work, social welfare and ap- 
plied sociology. 3 credit hours. 



Theatre Arts 201 



SW 599 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: Consent of tne par- 
ticular faculty member involved 
and the coordinator. Designed to 
permit students to pursue specific 
areas of interest which may not be 
available in the curriculum. 1-3 
credit hours. 



Theatre Arts 

T 131 Introduction to the Theatre 

Play analysis from a literary 
standpoint and as it relates to spe- 
cial problems of the actor, director, 
designers and backstage person- 
nel. Practical work in all phases 
within the classroom. Fall semes- 
ter. 3 credit hours. 



T 132 Introduction to Production 
Styles 

Study of dramatic genres and 
theatrical conventions through 
script and critical reading, as well 
as practical work in class. Spring 
semester. 3 credit hours. 

T 141 World Drama and Theatre 

Dramatic literature in the- 
atrical contexts from Greek ori- 
gins through the French neo- 
classicists. 3 credit hours. 

T 142 World Drama and Theatre II 

Dramatic literature in theatrical 
contexts from the English Restora- 
tion through the present. 3 credit 
hours. 

T 341 Acting 

Development of acting skills for 
the stage through games, improv- 
isation and scene study. 3 credit 
hours. 



T 342 Directing 

Prerequisite: consent of instruc- 
tor. Fundamentals of directing; 
staging techniques; working with 
actors; direction of a one-act play 
for workshop presentation. 3 
credit hours. 

T 491-492 Performing Arts 
Seminar 

Prerequisite: consent of the in- 
structor. Special areas of the per- 
forming arts: drama, film, dance, 
radio, television. Criticism, writ- 
ing, directing, performing, de- 
sign. 6 credit nours. 

T 599 Independent Study 

Opportunity for the student 
under the direction of a faculty 
member to explore an area of in- 
terest. This course must be initi- 
ated by the student. 1-3 credit 
hours per semester with a max- 
imum of 12. 




s~ 



m 



BOARD, 

ADMINISTRATION, 
AND FACULTY 



At left, University ofNeiv Haven President 
Phillip Kaplan presents an honorary 
doctor of laws degree to former U.S. 
undersecretary of state Eugene V. Rostow. 



Board of Governors 

Nathaniel A. Amritt, day student, University of New Haven 

Henry E. Bartels, president, MRM Industries 

James Q. Bensen, former resident manager, Bethlehem Steel 

Corporation 
Roland M. Bixler, president, J-B-T Instruments, Inc. 
Kirk F. Blanchard, assistant treasurer, Wyatt, Inc. 
Norman I. Borwinik, chairman; president, Botwinik Brothers, Inc. 
Mrs. J. F. Buckman 
Dr. Ann J. Capecelatro 

Norman L. Christensen, president, Separation Science Company 
Mrs. Gordon H. Clark 
Abbott H. Davis, Jr., vice president-residence, The Southern New 

England Telephone Company 
E. Lucien DeShong, vice president, New Haven Projects, Olin 

Corporation 
Robert B. Dodds, former president, Safety Electrical Equipment 

Corporation 
Edward J. Drew, manager, QuinnipiackClub 
John H. Duffy, director of manufacturing, Miles Pharmaceuticals, 

Division of Miles Laboratories, Inc. 
Joseph F. Duplinsky, president, Blue Cross & Blue Shield of 

Connecticut 
John E. Echlin, Jr., account executive, Bache, Halsey, Stuart, 

Shields, Inc. 
Dominic Falcone, evening student, University of New Haven 
John D. Fassett, chairman of the board and chief executive officer, 

United Illuminating Company 
Frederick G. Fischer, vice chairman; partner, Ernst & Whinney 
John A. Frey, president, Hersey Metal Products, Inc. 
Robert N. Giaimo, former U.S. congressman, third congressional 

district, Connecticut 
Robert M. Gordon, former president, Raybestos-Manhattan, Inc. 
Stephen E. Grodzinsky, associate professor, University of New Haven 
John W. Harvey, special lecturer, University of New Haven 
Phillip Kaplan, president, University of New Haven 
William J. Kottage, Jr. , day student, University of New Haven 
George E. Laursen, vice president-manufacturing, health and beauty 

division, Chesebrougn-Pond's, Inc. 
Harold R. Logan, vice chairman and director, W. R. Grace & Company 
Ellis C. Maxcy, former president, The Southern New England 

Telephone Company 
Timothy Mellon 
Alexander W. Nicholson, Jr., president, Statewide Insurance 

Corporation 
Peter K. Orne, vice president and general manager, WTNH-TV 
Herbert H. Pearce, assistant secretary; president, H. Pearce Company 
Mrs. William F. Robinson, Sr. , title IV consultant, State Department of 

Education 
Fenmore R. Seton, president, Seton Name Plate Corporation 
Franklin B. Sherwood, professor, University of New Haven 



LeonJ. Talalay 

Anthony Terrasi, day student, University of New Haven 

George R. Tiernan, secretary; attorney at law 

Robert M. Totton, field underwriter, New York Life Insurance Company 

Marjorie Turkoff , evening student, University of New Haven 

Cheever Tyler, attorney at law 

P. Takis Veliotis, vice president-marine and international, General 

Dynamics Corporation 
Barton L. Weller, chairman of the board, Vitramon, Incorporated 
F. Perry Wilson, Jr., senior vice president, The First Bank 
Robert F. Wilson, president, Wallace Silversmiths, Inc. 
Robert C. Zampano, U.S. district judge 

Standing Committees Ex " ut i ve: Mr - Borwinik, Chairman; Mr. Hsdier, Vice Chairman; 

o Mr. Bensen, Dr. Capecelatro, Mr. Davis, Mr. Dodds, Mr. Fassett, 

of the Board ^ r- Gordon, Dr. Kaplan, Mr. Pearce, Mrs. Robinson, Mr. Talalay, 

Mr. Tiernan, Mr. Tyler, Mr. Veliotis, Mr. F. P. Wilson, 
Mr. R.Wilson 
Finance: Mr. Fischer, Chairman; Mr. Bensen, Vice Chairman; 
Mr. Dodds, Mr. Duplinsky, Mr. Echlin, Dr. Kaplan, 
Mr. F. P. Wilson 
Fund Raising: Mr. Bensen, Chairman; Mr. Dodds, Vice Chairman; 

Mrs. Buckman, Mr. Frey, Dr. Kaplan, Mr. Pearce, Mr. Talalay 
Nominating: Mr. Pearce, Chairman; Mr. Frey, Dr. Kaplan, 

Mrs. Robinson 
Personnel: Mr. Talalay, Chairman; Dr. Capecelatro, Mr. DeMayo, 
Dr. Kaplan, Mr. Totton, Mr. F. P. Wilson 



Special Committees 
of the Board 



Buildings and Grounds: Mr. Botwinik, Chairman; Mr. Talalay, Vice 

Chairman; Mr. Drew 
Development: Mr. Bixler, Chairman; Mr. Maxcy, Vice Chairman; 

Mrs. Buckman, Mr. Davis, Mr. Mellon, Mr. Talalay 
Public and Industrial Relations: Mr. Davis, Chairman; Mr. Pearce, Vice 

Chairman; Mr. Drew 



Administration 



Office of the President 

Phillip Kaplan, B. A., M.A., Ph.D., president 

Walter Jewell, A.B., Ph.D., secretary 

Dalen A. Bowles, assistant to the president and to the chairman 

of the board 
Betty C. Faison, executive secretary 

Office of the Provost 

Alexis N. Sommers, B.M.E., M.S., Ph.D., provost 

James W.Uebelacker, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., assistant provost 

Marion I. DePalma, executive secretary 

Office of the Treasurer 

William S. DeMayo, B.S., M.B. A., treasurer 
Elsie Calandro, executive secretary 

Office of the Vice President for 
Development and Institutional Relations 

John M. Lupton, vice president 
Marcia Longyear, executive secretary 
Janet Seymour, financial secretary 



Administration 205 



Office of the Director of University Operations 

John E. Benevento, B.S., M.S., director 
Helen Roth fuss, executive secretary 
Eva Widger, executive secretary 

Admission and Financial Aid, Undergraduate 

David DuBuisson, B.A., M. P. A., acting dean 

James T. Anderson, B.A., M.S., assistant director 

LesaLoritts, B.A., assistant director 

Jane Collier, B. A. , counselor 

Mary Ann Mikosky, B.S., M.P. A., counselor 

Evelyn Sherwood, executive secretary 

Beatrice Cordone, secretary 

Nancy DeMartino, secretary-receptionist 

Celia DiNello, secretary 

Lorraine Guidone, secretary 

Adele Olivi, secretary 

Admission, Graduate 

JohnO'Brien, B.S.,M.B. A., director 
Elaine Lewis, B.A., M.A., associate director 
Mary Boeger, admission secretary 
Jane Joseph, secretary-receptionist 
Rosemary Platz, admission secretary 

Alumni Relations 

Patricia A. Ahem, B.S., director 

Mary S. Morris, secretary 

Sara Haddad, secretary 

Lois Ucas, secretary/word processor 

Athletics 

William M. Leete, M . Ed . , director 

Deborah Chin, M.S. P. E. , associate director 

Robert Deobil, B.S., trainer 

Peter Vander Veer, B.S. , sports information director 

Leo Paquette, equipment manager 

Thomas H. Bell, M. A., head coach, football 

Deborah Chin, M.S.P.E., head coach, volleyball 

Robert Deobil, B.S., head coach, track 

Stuart Grove, 6th Year Certificate, head coach, men's basketball 

Linda Hamm, M.S., head coach, women's basketball 

Stephen Lane, B. A., head coach, hockey 

Chris Liebowitz, head coach, women's tennis 

JohnMaher, M.S., head coach, soccer 

JohnMaloney, B.S., head coach, crosscountry 

Judy Samaha, M.S., head coach, Softball 

Paul Scordato, B.S. , head coach, lacrosse 

Frank Vieira, M.S., head coach, baseball 

Donald Wynschenk, M.S., head coach, tennis 

Margaret Candido, secretary 

Barbara McGill, secretary 

Business Office 

Marjorie C. Deobil, B.S. , director of the business office, assistant 

secretary 
Frank M. Clifford, B.S., M.B. A., bursar 
Lorraine G. Bevins, B.S. , accounting supervisor 
Ola Beamon, accounts clerk 
Shirley Berkun, accounts payable clerk 
Mary Lou D' Addio, accounts clerk 
Mary DeRosa, accounting clerk 
Lois Earles, payroll clerk 
Frances MacMillan, senior accounts clerk 



Frances Tomczyk, accounting clerk 
Mary P. Traggis, accounts clerk 
*Helene Fillmore, accounts clerk 

Career Development 

Charles A. Bove, B. A., M.A., director 

Bonnie Mercilliott, secretary 

Computer Center 

Edward T. George, B.S., M.S., D. Engr., director 

Richard Bassett, Jr., B.S., programmer/analyst 

Thomas Clarino, systems programmer 

Jeffrey Hook, systems programmer 

SusanHung, B.A., M.S., systems analyst programmer 

Cynthia Kranyik, B. A. , M.S. , director of academic systems 

and faculty liaison 
Raymond Pulaski, B.S., M.S., manager of computer operations 

and on-premise C.E. 
Salvatore Votto, Jr., B.S., director of administrative hardware systems 

and telecommunications 
Mark Weber, B.S., director of administrative software systems 
Roberta C. Peccerillo, secretary 

Counseling 

George H. Davis, B. A., M.S., Ph.D., director 
Deborah Everhart, B. A., M. A., Ph.D., assistant director 
Ann Massini, secretary 

Equal Opportunity 

Wilda S. Hamerman, B. A., M.S., director 

Handicapped Service 

George A. Schaefer, B.S., M.B. A., coordinator 
Beatrice Cordone, secretary 

Health Service 

JonFessel, M.D., university physician 

Patricia A. Garrett, R.N., F.N. P., head university nurse 

Paula Cappuccia, R.N., university nurse 

Housing 

Gary M. Reho, B.S., M.Ed., dormitory director 

International Student Affairs 

Robert J. Chudy, A. A., B.A., M.A., director 
Anne B. Callahan, secretary 

Library 

Samuel M. Baker, Jr., B. A., B.S., M.A., university librarian 

Alice Pidgeon, B.S., M.S., assistant head, technical services • 

Eric Johnson, B.S., M.L.S., M.S., associate librarian for public services 

Carol M. Harker, B. A., M.L.S., head, reference/documents 

Linda Senkus, B.S., M.S., reference librarian 

MarkGudsnuk, B.A., B.S., audiovisual assistant 

Patricia Taylor, administrative assistant, coordinator of circulation 

and reserves 
Edith Lissey, executive secretary 
Lorraine Burke, library clerk 
Barbara B. Caine, library clerk 
Carol Ginter, library clerk 
Lillian Goldsmith, library clerk 
Annette Greenhouse, library clerk 
Marie Keenan, library clerk 
Mary Jane King, library clerk 



Administration 207 

Elizabeth Kuchinski, library clerk 

Kathleen Lee, library clerk 

Christena Leo, library clerk 

Marie Miller, library clerk 
'Marsha Brennan, library clerk 
'Maryann Dineen, library clerk 
'Eloise Gormley, library clerk 

* Ann Grelle, library clerk 

* Anna Hohl, library clerk 
'Joanna Krol, library clerk 
'Joyce McVey, library clerk 
'Sybil Merritt, library clerk 
'Doree Roberts, library clerk 

Minority Student Affairs 

Melba Lee-Hanna, B.S., M.Ed., coordinator and assistant to the dean 

of student affairs and services 
Dorothy I. Levitsky, executive secretary 

Personnel 

Edward Mennona, B.S., M.P. A., director 
Georgianne DeMaio, personnel management specialist 
'CarolRiordan, receptionist/clerk 

Public Relations 

Ann Martindale, B. A., M. A., director 
Elizabeth T. Bennett, B. A. , associate director 
Martha Callaway, B. A. , director of the news bureau 
Jacqueline L. Church, B.A., M.A., director of publications 
Celia Lenkiewicz, secretary 

Purchasing, Buildings and Grounds 

John E. Benevento, B.S., M.S., director 

Helen Rothfuss, executive secretary 

Eva Widger, executive secretary 

Harry Florentino, supervisor of maintenance 

Michel Jean-Pierre, assistant supervisor of custodians 

Donald Wright, assistant supervisor of maintenance 

Anthony Ortiz, receiving and inventory clerk 
'Anastasia Avgerinos, administrative aide 
'Maureen Chase, central duplicating service 
'Abraham M. Kaplan, assistant receiving clerk 
'Mary Yurczyk, central duplicating service 

Radio Station 

Rose Majestic, A.S., B.S., M.Ed., general manager 
'Albert Smith, chief engineer 

Resident Services 

John H. Schaetzl, A.B., director 

Security 

Donald R. Scott, director 

Richard D. Baker, assistant to the director 

Eldridge L. Hatcher, security supervisor 

Arcadio Rodriguez, security supervisor 

Arthur P. Sheehan, supervisor 

John A. Amato, security officer 

Dorothy L. Kyles, dispatcher 

Linda K. Simoni, security officer 

Michael Simoni, guard dispatcher 

Oscar J. Stanely, security officer 

Ronald D. Whittaby, security officer 

Rosemarie Giannotti, secretary 
'Theodore Kastancuk, guard dispatcher 
'Leonard Smith, guard/dispatcher 



Services 

Polly MacDiarmid, console attendant 

Stephanie Magliola, console attendant 

Ralph Palmieri, mail clerk 

Angelo Rosadini, university postmaster 
*Elizabeth Albertoli, receptionist/secretary 
*Dolores Board, console attendant 
*Cathryn Martin, console attendant 
*Irene Perry, receptionist/secretary 
*Earl Walker, mail clerk 

Scheduling 

Patricia A. Hudson, A.S., B.S., director 

Celia DiNello, secretary 

Student Affairs and Services 

Thomas B. Robinson, B. A., M.Ed., Ed.D., dean 
John H. Schaetzl, A.B., assistant dean 
Dorothy I. Levitsky, executive secretary 
*Anne Callahan, secretary 

Student Center 

Rebecca D. Johnson, B. A., M. A., director 

Student Records 

Joseph Macionus, MP. A., registrar 

Nancy A. Carroll, M . S. , assistant registrar for undergraduate records 

Frank A. S. Elliott, B.S., assistant registrar for systems operations 

Virginia Klump, assistant registrar for graduate records 

Ann Chernick, transcript credit analyst 

Audrey Kushner, data communications specialist 

Ellen Leuzzi, administrative secretary 

Marjorie Manfreda, recorder, graduate records 

Doris Perry, records assistant 
*Mary Burdick, recorder, undergraduate records 
*Annabelle D'Amicis, records assistant 

Title XX 

Wilda S. Hamerman, B.S., M.S., coordinator 

Veterans' Affairs 

George A. Schaefer, B.S., M.B. A., coordinator 
Beatrice Cordone, secretary 

School of Arts and Sciences 

Ralf E. Carriuolo, B.A., M.M., Ph.D., acting dean 
Joseph B. Chepaitis, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., chairman, history 
Kee W. Chun, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., chairman, physics 
JohnCollinson, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., acting chairman, humanities 
Caroline A. Dinegar, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., chairman, political science 
Judith B. Gordon, B. A., M.A., Ph.D., chairman, sociology and social 

welfare 
Jean Henry, B. A., M. A., Ph.D., chairman, art 
Dennis L. Kalma, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., chairman, biology 
Paul Marx, B. A., M.F. A., Ph.D., chairman, english 
Thomas L. Mentzer, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., chairman, psychology 
Steven A. Raucher, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., acting chairman, 

communications 
JohnJ. Teluk, B.A., B.S., M. A., chairman, economics 
George L. Wheeler, B.A., Ph.D., chairman, chemistry and engineering 

chemistry 
W. Thurmon Whitley, B.S., M. A., Ph.D., chairman, mathematics 
Donald Wynschenk, B.S., M.S., chairman, physical education 
Nancyanne Rabianski, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., director, learning assistance 

center 



Administration 209 

Elizabeth Allard, faculty secretary 
Louise Allen, faculty secretary 
Ann Andrus, faculty secretary 
Beverly Blanchard, faculty secretary 
Margaret Candido, faculty secretary 
Genevieve Lysak, executive secretary 
Valerie Moore, faculty secretary 
Lucy Wendland, faculty secretary 
*Barbara Tomaso, faculty secretary 

School of Business Administration 

Marilou McLaughlin, B. A., M. A., Ph.D., acting dean 

KennethP. Fox, B.A., Ph.D., chairman, public administration 

Steven A. Raucher, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., acting chairman, communication 

Arvin Rodriques, M.S., Ph.D., chairman, marketing 

John J. Teluk, B. A., B.S., M. A., chairman, economics 

Ronald A. Usiewicz, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., chairman, hotel/restaurant 

management, dietetics and tourism administration 
Ronald N. Wenrworth, B.S.M.E., M.S. I.E., Ph.D., chairman, 

management science 
Allena T. MacDougall, executive secretary 
Lois Anderson, faculty secretary 
Yolanda Costanzo, faculty secretary 
Judy Grammatico, faculty secretary 
Dorene Kasarda, faculty secretary 
Mary Mento, faculty secretary 

Division of Accountancy 

Anne J. Rich, B. A., Ph.D., director 

Michael Rolleri, B.S., M.B. A., coordinator, accounting 

Martin H. Zern, B.S., J.D., LL.M., coordinator, tax program 

MarleneWajnowski, faculty secretary 

Division of Criminal Justice 

RichardE. Farmer, A.B., M.S., Ed.D., director 

RobertF. Gaensslen, B.S., Ph.D., director, forensic science 

Lynn Hunt Monahan, B. A., M.A., Ph.D., chairman, undergraduate 

studies 
Kathleen D. Allard, executive secretary 
Anne B. Callahan, faculty secretary 

School of Engineering 

KonstantineC. Lambrakis, B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., dean 
WilliamS. Gere, Jr., B.M.E., M.S. I.E., Ph.D., chairman, industrial 

engineering and computer science 
RichardJ. Greet, B.E.E., M.S., Ph.D., chairman, mechanical 

engineering 
GeraldJ. Kirwin, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., Ph.D., chairman, electrical 

engineering 
RossM. Lanius, Jr., B.S.C.E., M.S.C.E., chairman, civil and 

environmental engineering 
George L. Wheeler, A. B., Ph.D., chairman, chemistry and engineering 

chemistry 
Lucille Lamberti, executive secretary 
Irene Asprelli, faculty secretary 
Maria DeLise, faculty secretary 
Veronica Miller, faculty secretary 
Julie Wood, faculty secretary 
*Edna Paul, faculty secretary 

School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 
Richard C. Morrison, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., dean 
Irene North, executive secretary 

Evening Studies, Summer Sessions, Intersession 

William A. Rowen, B. A., M.S.Ed., Ed.D., director 

Satish Chandra, B. A., M. A., LL.B., LL.M., J. S.D., associate director 



Clarador Feldman, secretary 

Florence Poppendick, registration secretary 

Marian Gemmell, admissions secretary 
"Joanne Kroll, evening receptionist 
"Sybil Merritt, evening receptionist 
"Judith Mitchell, evening receptionist 

Professional Studies 

B. Badri Saleeby, B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., associate dean 

Robert P. Barrows, CSP, B.S., M.B.A., coordinator, occupational safety 

and health 
Frederick Mercilliott, A.A.S., B.S., M.P.A., D.A., director, fire science 
Steven M. Songer, B.S., coordinator, aviation 
Richard H. Strauss, B.S., M.P.A., director, aviation 
Abdul H. Qazi, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., director, M.S. program in OSH 

management 
Jessie Delahanty, secretary 

Special Studies and Professional Development 
Muriel C. MacKay, B.S., director 
Cristina G. Behling, conference coordinator 
Claire Cappiello, secretary 
"Cornelia Mas, secretary 

Cooperative Education Program 

Joseph J. Arnold, B.S., M.S., associate dean, director 

Jessie Delahanty, secretary 

U.N.H. in Southeastern Connecticut 

Robert L. DeMichiell, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., director 

ChristianF. Poulson, B.A., M.A., M.B.A., M.Phil., director, resource 

management 
BaldevK. Sachdeva, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., director, academic affairs 
Richard H. Strauss, B.A., M.P.A., director, administrative operations 
Judith A. Murphy, administrative secretary 
Ann S. Chipkin, secretary 
"Barbara M. Troadec, B. A., coordinator, Quonset Point operations 

Graduate School 

Gwendolyn E. Jensen, B. A., M.A., Ph.D., dean 
David Paelet, B.S., M.S., Ph.D.,associatedean 
D. Jeanne Martin, executive secretary 
Linda Carlone, secretary 
"Mary Ann Gargon, receptionist for the university at Danbury 

Graduate Admission 

John O'Brien, B.S., M.B.A., director of graduate admissions 
Elaine Lewis, B.A., M.A., associate director of graduate admissions 
Mary Boeger, secretary to the director 
Jane Joseph, secretary-receptionist 
Rosemary Platz, admissions secretary 

Executive Master of Business Administration Program 

John B. Moore, Ph.D., associate dean, director 
Joseph J. Gamba, assistant director 
Concetta DeChello, secretary 

Standing Committees of the University 

Academic Standing and Admissions: Alexis N. Sommers, chairman 
Board of Athletic Control: William M. Leete, chairman 
Deans' Council: Alexis N. Sommers, chairman 
Financial Aid: David DuBuisson, chairman 



Faculty 
Organization 



Faculty 

General Committee 

Chairman of the Faculty 
Secretary of the Faculty 
Vice Chairman of the Faculty Senate 
Chairman of the Board 

of Faculty Welfare 
Secretary-Treasurer of the 

Board of Faculty Welfare 

Faculty Senate 

Chairman 
Vice Chairman 
Secretary 

Secretary to the Faculty 

Chairmen of Senate Committees 

Academic Standards 

Budget and Development 

Commencement and Convocation 

Computer Advisory 

Curriculum 

Faculty/Student Relations 

Graduate 

Instruction 

Library 

Non- Academic Affairs 

Sabbatical Leave 

Tenure and Promotion 

Board of Faculty Welfare 

Chairman 
Secretary -Treasurer 
Grievance Officer 



Faculty 211 



Henry E. Voegeli 
Donald M.Smith 
Stephen E. Grodzinsky 

Gerald J. Kirwin 

Joseph M. Gangler 



Henry E. Voegeli 
Stephen E. Grodzinsky 
Donald M. Smith 

Karen L.Foster 



Robert A. Glen 
Burton C. Staugaard 
Bertrand M. Mathieu 
Baldev K. Sachdeva 
Richard J. Greet 
Nancyanne Rabianski 
Robert F. Gaensslen 
Donald M. Smith 
Kenneth P. Fox 
Daniel C. O'Keefe 
Gerald J. Kirwin 
Gerald). Kirwin 



Gerald]. Kirwin 
Joseph M. Gangler 
Joseph M. Gangler 



Faculty 1981-1982 



Arnold, Joseph J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Bechir, M. Hamdy, Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., Cairo University; M. A. Sc, University of Toronto; Sc.D., 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Beeken, Ramona, Assistant Professor, English 

B.S., Southern Connecticut State College; M.A., Trinity College 
Bell, Srilekha, Associate Professor, English 

B.A., M.A., University of Madras; M.A., Ph.D., University 

of Wisconsin 
Bodon, Jean, Assistant Professor, Communication 

B.A., Birmingham Southern College;M. A., University of Alabama 
Bradshaw, Alfred D., Associate Professor, Sociology 

B. A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Brady, Gene F. , Associate Professor, Management Science 

B. S., University of Vriginia; M.B. A., Wayne State University; 

Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Brody, Robert P., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.B. A., University of Chicago; 

D.B.A., Harvard University 
Brooks, Robert, Assistant Professor, Marketing 

B.S., University of Vermont; M.B. A., New York University 
Burns, Donald, Assistant Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M. A. , Teacher's College, 

Columbia University 



Carriuolo, Ralf E., Professor, Humanities 

B. A., Yale University; M.M., Hartt College; Ph.D., Wesleyan 

University 
Carson, George R., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., City College, New York; M.S.C.E., Columbia University 
Chandra, Satish, Professor, International Business 

B.A., University of Delhi; M.A., Delhi School of Economics; 

LL. B. , Lucknow Law School, India; LL.M. , J.S. D. , Yale University 
Chang, Tian-Pong, Assistant Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S., M.S., National Chiao-Tung University; M.S. E\E., Ph.D., 

Purdue University 
Chepaitis, Joseph B., Professor, History 

A.B., Loyola College; M. A., Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Chun, Kee W., Professor, Physics 

A.B., University of Pennsylvania; A.M., Princeton University; 

Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Cole, Carroll P., Professor, English 

B. A., Principia College; M. A., The Johns Hopkins University; 

M.F.A, D.F.A., Yale University 
Collinson, John, Professor, Humanities 

A.B., The Johns Hopkins University; A.M. , Harvard University; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Costello, Francis J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Newark College of Engineering 
Davis, George H., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
DeMayo, William S., Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.B. A., New York University 
Desio, Peter J., Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Boston College; Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 
Devilbiss, Margaret C, Assistant Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Keuka College; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University 
Dichele, Ernest M., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of New Haven; J. D., Boston College Law School; 

LL. M . , Boston University School of Law 
Dinegar, Caroline A., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Cornell University; M. A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Dornenburg, Noreen, Associate Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Seton Hill College; M. Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 
Dugan, Robert D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., University of Kentucky; Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Dull, James W., Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Wilkes College; M. A., University of Pennsylvania; 

Ph.D., Columbia University 
Dworak, Robert, Professor, Public Administration 

B.S., MP. A., D.P.A., University of Southern California 
Eikaas, Faith H., Professor, Sociology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Elting, Robert A., Associate Professor, Hotel Management 

B.S., M.S., Florida State University, Ph.D., New York University 
Fahringer, Richard C, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of Washington; M.B. A., New York University 
Farmer, Richard E., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., St. Anselm's College; M.S., University of New Haven; 

Ed.D., Boston University 
Feldman, Gerald, Practitioner-in-residence, Accounting/Finance 

B.S., M.B. A., University of New Haven 
Fenby, George, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., University of Rochester; M. A., University of Southern 

California; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Feresten, Timothy, Practitioner-in-residence, Fine Arts 

M.F.A. , Yale University 
Ferrandino, Francis J ., Assistant Professor, Physics 

B.S., Elmira College; M.S., Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Ferringer, Natalie S., Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.S., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia 



Faculty 213 

Fitzmartin, John, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B. A., Sacred Heart University; M.S., Southern Connecticut 

State College; Ph . D. , University of Pittsburgh 
Flaumenhaft, Frank F., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.B.A, New York University 
Fox, Kenneth P., Associate Professor, Public Administration 

A.B., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
French, Bruce A., Assistant Professor, English 

A.B., University of Missouri; M. A., Western Reserve University; 

M.A., Middlebury College; M. A., Harvard University 
Frey, Roger G., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Gaensslen, Robert F., Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., University of Notre Dame; Ph. D. , Cornell University 
Gangler, Joseph M., Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., University of Washington; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Gardner, Joan A., Associate Professor, Fine Arts 

B. F. A., University of Illinois; M.F. A., University of Illinois 
George, Edward T., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; D. Eng., Yale University 
Gerdine, Phillip V., Practihoner-in-residence, Accounting/Finance 

C.P. A., CM. A.; A.B. Haverford College; A.M., M.B. A., Ph.D., 

Boston University 
Gere, William S., Jr., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., M.S. I.E., Cornell University, M.S., Ph.D., 

Carnegie-Mellon University 
Glen, Robert A., Assistant Professor, History 

B. A., University of Washington; M. A., Ph.D., University of California 

at Berkeley 
Goodrow, Lloyd S., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., St. Michael's College; M.A., University of State of New York; 

J.D., University of Connecticut 
Gordon, Judith Bograd, Associate Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Brandeis University; M. A., Ph.D., University of Michigan 
Goulart, Elwood, Assistant Professor, Communication 

B.S., California PolytechnicStateUniversity;M.S., HumboldtState 

University; Ph.D., Indiana University 
Greet, Richard J., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institue;M.S., Ph.D., Harvard 

University 
Griscom, Priscilla H., Instructor, Industrial Engineering 

B.A., St. John's College; M. A., University of Rhode Island 
Grodzinsky, Stephen E., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

S.B., S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; 

Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Gross, Franz B., Professor, Political Science 

M. A., Ph.D., Harvard University 
Haberman, Ronald A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.A.E., Pennsylvania State University; M.S.O.R., Florida Institute 

of Technology 
Hale, John, Practitioner-in-residence, Communication 

B.A., Youngstown State University; M. A. , Hunter College 
Harricharan, Wilfred R. , Professor, Management Science 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University 
Hayden, George A., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., Curry College; M.S.C. J., Northeastern University; 

J.D. New England School of Law 
Hayes, Michael E., Associate Professor, Sociology 

A.B., Lawrence University; M. A., M.S.W., Ph.D., University 

of Michigan 
Henry, Jean, Associate Professor, Fine Arts 

B.A., Florida Atlantic University; M.A., University of Miami; 

Ph. D. , Florida State University 
Hickey, Joseph E., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., St. Jonn's Seminary; A.B., St. Anselm's College; M.S., Central 

Connecticut State College; Ed. D. , Boston University 



Hoffnung, Robert J., Professor, Psychology 

A.B., Lafayette College; M. A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., University 

of Cincinnati 
Horning, Darrell W., Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B. S.E. E. , S.D. School of Mines; M.S.E.E., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Huff, Louis A., Assistant Professor, Economics 

B. A., M. A., Ph.D., Howard University 
Hyman, Arnold, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B . A . , M . A . , Brooklyn College; M . S ., City College of New York; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Jensen, Gwendolyn E., Professor, History 

B.A., University of Hartford; M.A., Trinity College; Ph.D., University 
of Connecticut 
Jewell, Walter O., Ill, Professor, Sociology 

A.B., Ph.D., Harvard University 
Kakalik, John, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Ph.D., Michigan State University 
Kalma, Dennis L., Associate Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., Knox College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Kaloyanides, Michael G., Associate Professor, Humanities 

B. A., Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Kaplan, Phillip, Professor, Economics 

B.A., University of Massachusetts; M. A., Columbia University; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Karatzas, George, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Manchester University; M. A., Ph.D., New York University 
Katsaros, Thomas, Professor, History 

B. A. , M. A. ,M.B. A., Ph.D., New York University 
Katz, Martin, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Cleveland State University; M.S., D.B.A., Kent State University 
Kirwin, Gerald J., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., Northeastern University; M.S. E.E., Massachusetts Institute 

of Technology; Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Kleinfeld, Ira H., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Eng. Sc.D., Columbia University 
Lablang, Bonnie Tandy, Practitioner-in-residence, Hotel Management 

R.D., B.S., Colorado State University; M.S., Case Western Reserve 

University 
Lambrakis/KonstantineC, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., University of Bridgeport; Ph.D., Rennselaer 

Polytechnic Institute 
Lanius, Ross M., Jr., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.S.C.E., University of Delaware; M.S.C.E., University of 

Connecticut 
Lee, Henry C, Professor, Practitioner-in-residence, Criminal Justice 

A. A., Manhattan Community College; B.A., Taiwan Central Police 
College; B.S., John Jay Collegeof Criminal Justice; M.S., Ph.D., 
New York University 

Listro, John, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S. , M.S., Central Connecticut State College; Ph. D. , University of 

Connecticut 
Lucas, Richard J., Assistant Professor, Marketing 

B. A . , Southern Connecticut State College; M . A . , Ph . D. , University of 
Massachusetts 

Machnik, Joseph A., Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., M.S., Longlsland University; Ph.D., University of Utah 
Maffeo, Edward J., Assistant Professor, Fine Arts 

B.F. A., Rhode Island School of Design; M. A., Columbia University; 

Ph.D., New York University 
Mann, Richard A., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., University of Wisconsin; M.S. M.E., Northwestern 

University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Martin, John C, Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.E.,M.E., Yale University 
Marx, Paul, Professor, English 

B. A., University of Michigan; M.F. A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., New 

York University 
Mathieu, Bertrand M., Professor, English 

R A Maccr,n Tnllom- M A Ph D I Iniifprcity nf An7nna 



Faculty 215 

Mathur, Harish N., Practitioner-in-residence, Electrical Engineering 

B.Eng., Birla Institute ofTechnology and Science; M.S., University of 

Maryland 
Matthews, Sharon, Practitioner-in-residence, Fine Arts 

B. A., Columbia University; Yale University School of Architecture 
Maxwell, David A., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.B.A., University of Miami, M.A., John Jay College; J. D., University 

of Miami 
McLaughlin, Marilou, Professor, Communication 

B.A., M.A., Villanova University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Meier, Robert D., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., Ursinus College; M. A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Mentzer, Thomas L., Professor, Psychology 

B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S., Ph.D., Brown University 
Mof f itt, Elizabeth J . , Professor, Fine Arts 

B.F.A., Yale University; M. A., Hunter College 
Monahan, Lynn Hunt, Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., McGill University; M. A., Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Montague, Richard A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.LE., University of New Haven; M.S. I.E., ColumbiaUniversity 
Moore, John B., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.A.,M.A., Florida Atlantic University; Ph.D., Southern Illinois 

University 
Morris, Michael A., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Boston College 
Morrison, Richard C, Professor, Physics 

A.B., Princeton University; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Nadimf ard, Abbas, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B. A., Abadan Institute of Technology; M.B. A., University of 

California 
Nordlund, Kai K., Professor, Finance 

B.A., YhteiskouluLukioluokat;LL.B., University of Helsinki, M.C.L., 

Columbia University School of Law; S.J .D. , New York Law School 
Oaks, Jose, Practitioner-in-residence, Accounting/Finance 

C.P.A.;B.S.,Fordham University; M.B. A., New York University 
O'Donnell, Margaret, Assistant Professor, Hotel Management 

B. A., Queens College; M. A. , New York University 
O'Keefe, Daniel C, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B. E. E., City College of New York; M.S.E.E., Carnegie Mellon 

University; Ph.D., Worcester Polytechnic Institute 
Ormrod, Donald, Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.S. , Southern Connecticut State 

College 
Paelet, David, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., M.S., City College of New York; Ph.D., University of 

Connecticut 
Pan, William, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S., National Cheng Kung University; M.B. A., Auburn University 

Ph.D., Columbia University 
Parker, Joseph A., Professor, Economics 

B.A., Lehigh University; M. A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr. , Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., Bates College; M.E., Springfield College; Ph.D., State University 

of New York at Buffalo 
Plotnick, Alan, Professor, Economics 

B.A., Temple University; M. A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Poulson, Christian F., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Boston University; M. A., M.Phil., Yale University; M.B. A., 

University of New Haven 
Puleo, Joseph A., Practitioner-in-residence, Accounting/Finance 

B.S., Queens College; M.B. A., City College of New York; C. P. A. 
Qazi, Abdul H. , Associate Professor, Arts and Sciences 

B.Sc, M.Sc, University of Peshawar; M.S., University of the Pacific; 

Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Rabianski, Nancyanne, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., M.S., State University College of New York at Brockport; Ph.D., 

State University of New York at Buffalo 



Rainish, Robert, Assistant Professor, Finance 

B.S., City College of New York; M.B. A., Bernard M. Baruch College, 

City University of New York 
Raucher, Steven A., Associate Professor, Communication 

B.A., Queens College; M.S., Brooklyn College; Ph.D., Wayne State 

University 
Reams, Dinwiddie C, Jr., Professor, Science and Biology 

B.Ch.E., University of Virginia; M.Eng., D.Eng., Yale University 
Reimer, Richard, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., University of Commerce, Vienna; M.S., Columbia University 
Rich, Anne J., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Queens College; M.B. A., University of Bridgeport; Ph.D., 

University of Massachusetts 
Robillard, Douglas, Professor, English 

B.S., M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Robin, Gerald D., Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Robinson, Louise S., Practitioner-in-residence, Fine Arts 

Ralph Chieffo School of Tailoring; State of Connecticut certification in 

vocational teaching; New Hampshire College 
Rodrigues, Arvin, Assistant Professor, Marketing 

B. Tech., Indian Institute of Technology; M.S., Stanford University; 

Ph.D., Columbia University 
Rolled, Michael, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of Bridgeport; M.B. A., University of Connecticut 
Rosenthal, Erik J., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., Queens College; M. A., Ph.D., University of California at 

Berkeley 
Ross, Bertram, Professor, Mathematics 

M.S., Wilkes College; M.S., Ph.D., Courant Institute, New York 

University 
Ross, Stephen M., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B. E. , New York University; Ph. D. , The Johns Hopkins University 
Sachdeva, Baldev K., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., M.A., Delhi University; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 
Sack, Allen L., Associate Professor, Sociology 

B.A., University of Notre Dame; M. A., Ph.D., Pennsylvania State 

University 
Saleeby, B. Badri, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.M.E., Cooper Union; M.S. M.E., Ph.D., Northwestern University 
Saliby, Michael J., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Union College; Ph.D., State University of New Yorkat 

Binghamton 
Sandman, Joshua H., Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B. A. , M.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Sarris, John, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.A., Hamilton College; M.S., Ph.D., Tufts University 
Sawhney, Shiv L., Professor, Management Science 

B.A., LL.B., Delhi University; M.B. A., Ph.D., New York University 
Scalia, Frank A., Professor, Management Science 

B. A., University of Rochester; M.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology; 

Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 
Schaefer, George A., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.S., University of Rochester; M.B. A., University of Bridgeport 
Severtson,Johan, Practitioner-in-residence, Fine Arts 

M.F:A., Yale University; M. F. A., University of Chicago 
Sherwood, Franklin B., Professor, Economics 

B.A., M.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Simon, Virginia, Practitioner-in-residence, Fine Arts 

Art Students League; New Art School; Head, Medical Illustration, 

Yale University Medical School 
Sloane, David E.E., Associate Professor, English 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M. A., Ph.D., Duke University 
Smith, Donald M., Assistant Professor, English 

A.B., Guilford College; A.M., Columbia University 
Smith, Warren J., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S. , University of Connecticut; M. B. A. , Northeastern University 



Faculty 217 

Sommers, Alexis N., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., Cornell University; M.S., Rutgers University; Ph.D., 

Purdue University 
Stanley, Richard M., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E.S., The Johns Hopkins University; M.S., M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale 

University 
Staugaard, Burton C, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Brown University; M.S., University of Rhode Island; Ph.D., 

University of Connecticut 
Stimson, Richard A., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Yale University; M.S., International University 
Surti, Kantilal K., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.E. , University of Gujarat, India; M. E. E. , University of Delaware; 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Taylor, Barbara, Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S. , B. A., University of Vermont; M.S.B. A., University of 

Massachusetts 
Teluk, John J., Professor, Economics 

B.A., Graduate School of Economics, Munich; B.S., University of New 

Haven; M.A., Free University of Munich 
Theilman, Ward, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Tyndall, Bruce, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., M.S., University of Iowa 
Uebelacker, James W., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B. A. , LeMoyneCollege;M. A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Usiewicz, Ronald A., Associate Professor, Hotel Management 

B.S., Penn State University; M.S., University of Wisconsin-Stout; 

Ph.D., Kent State University 
Vasileff, Henry D., Associate Professor, Finance 

B.A., M.A., University of Toronto; M.B. A, University of Connecticut; 

Ph.D., University of Toronto 
Vieira, Frank, Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., Quinnipiac College; M.S. , Southern Connecticut State College 
Vigue, Charles L., Assistant Professor, Biology 

B.A., M.S., University of Maine; Ph.D., North Carolina State 

University 
Voegeli, Henry E., Associate Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island 
Von Magnus, Eric, Assistant Professor, Humanities 

B.S., Wittenberg University; M. A., University of Chicago; M. A., 

Case-Western Reserve University; Ph. D. , Syracuse University 
Wakin, Shirley, Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

B. A., University of Bridgeport; M. A., Ph.D., University of 

Massachusetts 
Warner, Thomas C, Jr., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., Yale University; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Wentworth, Ronald N., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S.M. E., Northeastern University; M. S. I. E. , University of 

Massachusetts; Ph.D., Purdue University 
Werblow,Jack, Associate Professor, Public Administration 

B. A., Cornell University; M.B. A., Wharton School, University of 

Pennsylvania; Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Weybrew, Benjamin B., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., University of Kansas; M. A., University of California, Los 

Angeles; Ph.D., University of Colorado 
Wheeler, George L., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

A. B., Catholic University of America; Ph.D., University of Maryland 
Whitley, W. Thurmon, Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., Stetson University; M. A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University 
Wiener, Bernard, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.S.,M.B.A., New York University 
Wiggins, Catherine, Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S. W., University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., 

New York University 



Williams, Jeffery L., Associate Professor Accounting 

B.S., University of New Haven; M.B. A., University of Bridgeport 
Wnek, Robert E., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S.A., Villanova University; J. D., Delaware Law School; LL.M., 

Boston University School of Law 
Wolf, Jessica, Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., Wellesley College; M.A., M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 
Wolff-Wilkinson, Lila, Lecturer, Humanities 

A. B. , Brown University; M. A. , Hofsrra University 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Oberlin College; M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University; F.A.I.C. 
Wynschenk, Donald, Associate Professor, Health and Physical 

Education 

B.S., M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
York, Michael W., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A.;M.A., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., University of 

Maryland 
Zern, Martin H., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., New York University; J. D. , Brooklyn Law School; 

LL.M., New York University 



Faculty Professional 
Licensure and 
Accreditation 



Bechir, M. Hamdy, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachusetts, 

New Hampshire, Vermont, Oklahoma 
Carson, George R., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachusetts, 

New York, New Jersey; Landscape Architect, Connecticut; 

Land Surveyor, Connecticut, Massachusetts; 

Professional Planner, New Jersey 
Davis, George H., Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Dichele, Ernest M., Certified Public Accountant, Massachusetts; 

Attorney at Law, Massachusetts 
lilting, Robert A., Registered Dietician 
Everhart, Deborah, Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Fahringer, Richard C, Certified Public Accountant, New York; 

Holder of Certificate in Management Accounting; 

Certified Internal Auditor 
Hayden, George A., Attorney at Law, Massachusetts, Connecticut; 

U.S. District Court, Supreme Court of U.S. 
Hyman, Arnold, Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Lanius, Ross M. Jr., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New Jersey 
Mann, Richard A., Professional Engineer, Wisconsin 
Martin, John C, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Colorado, 

Massachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania, Vermont 
Meier, Robert D., Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Monahan, Lynn Hunt, Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Parker, Joseph A., Accredited Personnel Specialist 
Parker, L. Craig Jr., Consulting Psychologist, Wisconsin; 

Certified Psychologist, Province of Alberta, Canada 
Reimer, Richard, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Rich, Anne J . , Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; 

Holder of Certificate in Management Accounting 
Rolleri, Michael, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Ross, Bertram, Professional Engineer, New York, Ohio 
Scalia, Frank A., Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Surti, Kantilal K., Chartered Engineer, U.K. 
Warner, Thomas C, Jr., Professional Engineer, Connecticut 
Williams, Jeffery L., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; Holder 

of Certificate in Management Accounting 
Wnek, Robert E., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; Member of 

Bar, Connecticut, Pennsylvania 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Registered Chemical Consultant 
York, Michael W., Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Zern, MartinH., Certified Public Accountant, New York; Member of 

Bar, New York 



INDEX 



219 



Academic Regulations 41 

Accountancy, Division of 89 

(A) Accounting Courses 148 

(Fl) Finance Courses 169 

(LA) Business Law Courses . . 179 

Accounting 90 

Accreditation 13 

Advertising Certificate 56 

Adding a Class 42 

Administration 204 

Admission Procedure 

Day Students 27 

Evening Students 27 

Advanced Placement 28 

Advanced Study 41 

Aeronautical Technology 140 

Affirmative Action 2 

Air Transportation Management 108 

Alumni Office 20 

Anthropology 83 

Applied Mathematics 74 

Art, Department of 52 

(AT) Art Courses 150 

Arson Investigation 142 

Arts and Sciences, School of 49 

Athletics 15, 20 

Attendance Regulations 41 

Aviation 140 

(AE) Aviation Courses 149 



B 



Bioengineering 66 

Biological Illustration 54, 65 

Biology and Environmental 
Studies and General Science, 

Department of 63 

(BI) Biology Courses 152 

(SC) Science and Environmental 

Studies Courses 196 

Board of Governors 203 

Book Store 20 

Budgets for Students 35 

Business Administration 109 

Business Data Processing 109 

Business Economics 100 

Business, School of 87 

c 

Cafeteria 24 

Calendar 6 



Campus Store 20 

Career Counseling 21 

Career Development Office 21 

Career Minors 90 

Certificate Programs 17, 136 

Advertising 56 

Arson Investigation 145 

Dietetic Technology 106 

Executive Housekeeping 

Administration 106 

Fashion Design 56 

Fire Prevention 145 

Hotel and Restaurant 

Management 106 

Institutional Food Service 

Administration 106 

Interior Design 56 

Journalism 59 

Law Enforcement Science 99 

Mass Communication 94 

Occupational Safety 

and Health 145 

Paralegal Studies 79 

Photography 56 

Professional Pilot 141 

Retailing 113 

Security Management 99 

Tourism and Travel 

Administration 107 

Changes in Arrangements 33 

Changing a Major 41 

Chariot, Student Yearbook 19 

Chemistry and Engineering 

Chemistry, Department 57, 119 

(CH) Chemistry Courses 157 

Civil and Environmental 

Engineering, Department of 121 
(CE) Civil Engineering Courses 155 

Class, Definition of 41 

Clubs and Organizations 19 

Communication, 

Department of 57, 92 

(CO) Communication Courses 162 

(J) Journalism Courses 179 

Computer Center 14 

Computer Science 125 

Computer Technology 127 

Concentrations 

Applied Math-Computer 

Science 74 

Applied Math-Natural Science 74 

Biology 66 

Bioengineering 66 

Biology-Education 66 

English-Literature 61 

English-Writing 62 

Environmental Studies — 



Air/Water 67 

Environmental Studies — 
Community Ecology 68 

Environmental Studies — 

Environmental Health 68 

Public Administration — City 

Planning and Management 115 

Public Administration — Health 
Administration 115 

Shipbuilding 147 

Shipbuilding — Engineering . . . 147 

Shipbuilding — Management . . 147 

Conditional Admission 28 

Contents 3 

Continuing Education 134 

Co-op Program 138 

Cooperative Education 138 

Coordinated Course 41 

Councils, Students 19 

Correctional Administration 96 

Counseling, Career 21 

Counseling Center 22 

Course Listings 148-201 

Courses at Other Colleges 42 

Crediting Examinations 28 

Criminal Justice, Division of 94 

(CJ) Criminal Justice Courses 160 
Cultural Activities 19 



D 



Dean's List 42 

Degrees 17 

Developmental Studies Program 23 

Dietetic Technology 104 

Dismissal 45 

Division of Accountancy 89 

Division of Criminal Justice 94 

Division of Evening Studies .... 134 
Division of Special Studies and 

Professional Development . . 137 
Dropping a Class 42 



Economics, Department of. . . 59, 100 

(EC) Economics Courses 166 

Electrical Engineering, 

Department of 123 

(EE) Electrical Engineering 

Courses 167 

Employment, Student 22, 39 

Engineering, School of 117 

English, Department of 60 

(E) English Courses 163 



220 

(FR) French Courses 170 

(GR) German Courses 171 

(RU) Russian Courses 196 

(SP) Spanish Courses 200 

Environmental Engineering 121 

Environmental Studies 67 

Evening Studies 134 

Executive Housekeeping 

Administration 105 



Facilities 14 

Faculty 211 

Faculty Professional Licensure 

and Accreditation 217 

Fashion Design 53 

Fees 32 

Finance 91 

Financial Accounting 90 

Financial Aid 35 

Fire and Occupational Safety . . . 144 

Fire Prevention Certificate 145 

Fire Science 141 

Fire Science Administration .... 143 

Fire Science Technology 143 

Foreign Language Study 61 

Foreign Students 24 

Forensic Science 97 

Fraternities 19 

French 170 

Freshman Placement 27 

Full-time Student, Definition of . . 42 



General Dietetics 103 

General Studies, A.S 52 

German 171 

Grade Point Average, 

see Quality Point Ratio 45 

Grade Reports 42 

Grading System 42 

Graduate School 17 

Graduation 43 

Graduation with Honors 43 

Grants 38 

Graphic and Advertising Design 54 



H 



Handicapped Services 23 

Health Center 23 

History of the University 12 

History, Department of 69 

(HS) History Courses 174 

Honesty Policy 41 



Honors 43 

Hotel/Restaurant Management, 
Dietetics and Tourism 

Administration 101 

(HM) Hotel Management 

Courses 171 

Housing 23 

Humanities, Department of 70 

(MU) World Music Courses . . 186 

(PL) Philosophy Courses 191 

(T) Theatre Arts Courses 201 



Independent Study 44 

Industrial Engineering and 

Computer Science, 

Department of 125 

(IE) Industrial Engineering 

Courses 176 

Institute of Law and Public Affairs 78 
Institutional Food Service 

Administration 104 

Intercollegiate Athletics 20 

Interior Design 54 

International Business 113 

International Students 24 

Intersession 136 

Intramural Athletics 21 

J 

Jobs 22, 39 

Journalism 58 



Law Enforcement Administration 95 

Law Enforcement Science 97 

Learning Assistance Center 24 

Leave of Absence 44 

Legal Affairs 79 

Library 14 

Literary Magazine 19 

Loans 39 

M 

Madison Program 137 

Management Science, 

Department of 107 

(MG) Management Science 

Courses 183 

(QA) Quantitative Analysis 

Courses 195 

(SM) Shipyard Management 

Courses 197 

Managerial Accounting 91 



Marketing, Department of 112 

(IB) International Business 

Courses 176 

(MK) Marketing Courses 185 

(RT) Retailing Courses 195 

Materials Technology 130 

Mathematics, Department of .... 73 
(M) Mathematics Courses .... 179 

Matriculation 45 

Meal Plans 24 

Mechanical Engineering, 

Department of 128 

(ES) Engineering Science 

Courses 169 

(ME) Mechanical Engineering 

Courses 181 

(MT) Materials Technology 

Courses 185 

Microbiology 65 

Minority Student Affairs 24 

Minors 

Anthropology 83 

Art 55 

Bioengineering 66 

Biology 66 

Black Studies 78 

Chemistry 121 

Civil Engineering 123 

Communication 94 

Computer Technology 91 

Criminal Justice 99 

Economics 60, 92, 101 

Environmental Engineering . . . 121 

Environmental Studies 69 

Finance 92 

Fire Science 144 

History 70 

Industrial Engineering 127 

Insurance (career minor) 92 

Legal Affairs 79 

Literature 62 

Mathematics 75 

Music 72 

Nutrition 67 

Philosophy 71 

Physics 77 

Political Science 78 

Psychology 81 

Public Administration 115 

Public Affairs 79 

Real Estate (career minor) 92 

Shipyard Management 

(career minor) 110 

Social Welfare 84 

Sociology 83 

Theatre Arts 72 

World Music 72 

Writing 62 

Module Program 137 

Music 72 



N 



National Art Museum of Sport ... 15 

News, Student Newspaper 19 

Noiseless Spider, Student 

Literary Magazine 19 

Nutrition Minor 67 



Programs of Study 4 

Psychology, Department of 79 

(P) Psychology Courses 187 

Public Administration, 

Department of 114 

(PA) Public Administration 

Courses 188 

Publications, Student 19 



Index 221 

Standing Committees of the 

University 210 

Student Activities 19 

Student Center 25 

Summer Sessions 136 



o 

Occupational Safety and Health 145 
Operations Management ....... 110 



Paralegal Studies Certificate 79 

Part-time Employment 22, 39 

Part-time Study 124 

Payments 33 

Pel! Grants 38 

Personnel Management Ill 

Philosophy 71 

Philosophy of the University • • ■ ■ 13 

Photography 55 

Physical Education, Department 75 
(PE) Physical Education 

Courses 21, 189 

Physical Education Requirements 45 

Physics, Department of 76 

(PH) Physics Courses 189 

Placement Office 21 

Political Science, Department of . . 77 
(PS) Political Science Courses 192 
(tPS) Institute of Law and 

Public Affairs Courses 191 

Predental Program 64 

Premedical Program 65 

Preveterinarian Program 64 

Probation and Dismissal 45 

Professional Development 

Seminars 138 

Professional Pilot Certificate .... 141 
Professional Studies, 

Department of 140 

(AE) Aviation Courses 149 

(FS) Fire Science Courses 170 

(SB) Shipbuilding and Marine 

Technology Courses 196 

(SH) Occupational Safety and 

Health Courses 197 

Professional Studies and 
Continuing Education, 
School of 133 



Q 



Quality Point Ratio 45 

R 

Radio Station, Student 25 

Rathskeller 24 

Readmission 45 

Refund of Tuition 33 

Registration 29 

Day Students 29 

Evening Students 135 

Repetition of Work 46 

Residency Requirements 46 

Retailing 113 

Russian 196 



Satisfactory Progress, Definition of 46 

Scholarships and Awards 36 

School of Arts and Sciences 49 

School of Business 87 

School of Engineering 117 

School of Professional Studies 

and Continuing Education . . 133 

Schools of the University 16 

Security Management 98 

Seminars 138 

SEOG 38 

Shipbuilding and Marine 

Technology 147 

Social Activities 19 

Social Welfare 83 

Sociology and Social Welfare, 

Department of 82 

(SO) Sociology Courses 198 

(SW) Social Welfare Courses . . 200 

Sororities 19 

Spanish 200 

Special Studies 138 

Sports 20 



Theatre Arts 71 

(T) Theatre Arts Courses 201 

Title IX 2 

Tourism and Travel 

Administration 102 

Transfer of Credit from the 

University 47 

Transfer of Credit to the University 28 

Tuition, Fees and Expenses 31 

Tuition Refund 33 

Tutoring 24 



u 



Undergraduate Admissions 27 

UNH in Southeastern 

Connecticut 139 



V 



Veterans' Affairs 25 



w 



Winter Intersession 136 

Withdrawal 

From the University 47 

From a Major 41 

From a Class 47 

WNHU, Student Radio Station . . 25 

Women's Affairs 25 

Work-Study Program 39 

World Music 72 



Yearbook, Student 19 



f— CA 

>H X 

2 I 

•c « 

ft! "cL 

CA -- 

8 B 

a» o 

E u 



c 

0* 



z 

IS 

1 



o 

• f-l 
CO 
CO 

• ** 

g 

O 

C 

o 

• ** 

flj 

U 

• i— i 

60 

Jh 
0> 

C 

D 



o 

x 

o» 
X 

o 
-J 



73 
0» 
> 



73 

5 

(A 

01 

X 

p 

"o 
o 

X 



X 
00 

X 

00 
C 

73 . 

J2 ^ 

u ."tS 

C S" 

■a >-i 

-« o» 

V. > 



5 * 

B <p „. 

CA * TS JS 



a a) 

■sx 



CO 



3 a ja 

2 a 



x c 

.tJ <0 £ «-" 

g| a| 

o> CL * C 

•d J» C h 

2 « g *- 

3 w -43 .a 

o> d 3 2 
_g cq ■& F 
O 3 "43 *i 

SQ.5 3 

•X Z rS « 

^h O ° 

J W -43 00 

sill 



<D CO 

c s 

03 O 

C_| M-c 

c c 
•2-2 8 



CO o 



j2 oo 

.£-.£ 



a .y 

Q.'S.u 

ra "J c ., tfi 

•p oj 75 x " 

^^ 5?! c o 

C"55 CO m .X 

_, CL_ O ca 

O C ffl d,0) 

.2 u X B ^ 

ti < O .2 < 

<! • . . 



73 
< 

Q 

B 

< 

o> 

a, 
j2 

> 

c 
01 

c 
o 



0) 

£ 

5 

o 

$U 

o c 

B| 

> CO 
C 01 

SI ■£ 
S o 



z 
3 



rj 
r4 



£ 
73 
< 

60 

c 

"2 
o> 
> 

U4 



X 



00 £ 

.£ ^ 
'35 <^ 



T3 

D 



bJD 

C ■ 

>- a* 

>i I-c 

«3 o 

1- V 



z »- 



■5 C 

•2 73 (N 

™ Q) CO 

*0 C c« _ ; 

— fO N 

a» m_ o 00 



w (J 

II 

S to 
** cu CO 



0» -— N 

CA CO 

f3 o 

Ol CM 



rx*. 






C5 -B J? « 



C 

P 

O .3 



fv 01 

S.a 



cd > 



O ro 
0) 

X 



Oi Oi 

cr g 

^ o 

U 



01 



0» *7 
(A <-■ 

f3 H 
01 H 



> 
S +- X tn 

|| 

U,U^3c^ 



C 

c q 



01 ^ 10 



C 

"a, 
(d 

E 
n 



« C 

o .2 

->— ' U 

h "a 
c * 

Si & 

CA ^^ 
? C 

3 ca 

o Oi 

u cLi 

il 

D en 

DD 



QJ O 
C "5 

2x 

s s 

X «* 
D-o 
CXt-i 

1-1 5 
te- .0 

* ' CA 

o •£ 

;es d 

Q.£ 

ca > 
Q w 



Z DD 



1 

B 



CJ 

01 



o 

CD 



D 

£ 

01 

01 



id 

T3 
X 



CQ 



CL 

X 



CO 



Oh 

X 

(A 

c 

01 



% u 



01 

£ 

re 

z 



73 

73 
< 



0» 

C 

o 

x 

Cl 
"o3 



o 
U 



73 



3 

O 



3 

o 

0> 

£ 

CO 

C 
j~ 
01 
X 



O X 
43 vh 



73 
C 

D 



c 

QJ 
X 



c 

> 

re 

X 



o> 
Z 



>, 



> 

"S 
D 
ai 



x 73 

73 ^ 

O 0) 

u 33 



D 



Cl 5 
Cl o» 

ra O 

*CA 



c 

PS 

> ■* 

01 3 
o 

QJ C 

> 



Cl. 



OJ 



X 

X^ 



00 

c 



cn 



QJ 



QJ 

£ 
£ 

□ 



□ 



C3 01 

* £ 

□5 



00 



D 



Cl X 

O 

u £ 



ON 



QJ 3 

on PL 
ro 

!□ 

d 
en $ 

2 

5 






3 

o 



•a 



□ 



_ o» 
co X 

'So 

01 

o 

u .u 
> £ 

H 

QJ 
00 
CO 

o 

73 U 

In 

Cl 

03 ^ 
^ o 

CA ^5 

►* CA 

c 
o 



D 



QJ 

2 

D 



§ □ 



73 
'3 
u 

□ 



X 01 
2^ 

3 ^H 

o o 

X o 

nJ X 

E C/J 



2U 

O 

73 C 

J OJ 



73 
QJ 'C ^ O ,— . 

cjo h Q X U 



Year 
expected 
to grad. 








CA CU 

cy T3 








Course of 

study or 

major/degree 








Location 
(city & state) 








High Schools 

and Colleges 

attended 








CO 









£ — 






CO >*» 






1-1 *2 






00 CA 






h 






g QJ 






Ph > 












bo § 






.£ 3 


















CA CO 






i o> 






QJ ^ 






00 CO 






QJ $*, 












O J2 
U en 






QJ 






c -^ 








t s 




• Is QJ 






•- 1 > 


CA 




a co 
£ x 


X 
X 






D| 


CA 

CO 




M-H 


J 




. . 












QJ >^ 






50 


73 

QJ 




V QJ 


M 




U > 


O 




QJ -p 

X JB 

u ^ 


CA 
QJ 




0) 


"cO 

73 




** 


73 




C 


c 




O _^ 


CO 










'55 w 


CA 




1a 01 


N 




■AH 

C QJ 


QJ 




O 






"Dh 




0» ,'S 


£ 






QJ 




00< 


CA 




c a 


hJ 










>s'-*3 






-XT 2 


QJ 




(A JO 


U 




'4- "o 


C 




a x 

(A -Q 


01 




')H 




»-i CO 


CO 




^ 


CL 




■+- CO 


X 




4j W 


CO 




3 w 
u 


^ 

h 




an 

u 


O 

Q 








oc 



CO 



w 



h 



O H 

~" 3" 

T3 n 

3"C 

"< 3 
(/> 3. 

i? ;S 

ft) TO 
— -I 

ft) ^<- 

|I 

to 7 

T> | 

>I 
3 57 

m < 



■-I 



> 
■a 
-a 



O 
e 
&> 
•-i 
a 
S' 

3^ 

c/T 
en 

do' 

3 



^ '-I 



^ ? 5 
3 "> 



ffi O 



a 



a S 3 2- c 2. 3 
ft) ft* ? cr 3 3. 



S- to n 

n _j n 

o 52. 



nj 0*1 $ fti o' CTOo' < — 2 Si T» 
-• 3 ~"? -r C «• » S 3" <" B" «' 



*- 3- c 
ft) • O 3 

ansa 



3 2:0 3 -• 

*-* m 72 Ui 3 



2 5/o g 3 c 
0.rf 3 



3-- 3 

e-3 co st 

H 

o 



a 



dSc3 3 
a§.2.§ 03 

5> N a" in rt 



o £• In 3- _. to n» 'X ' 



ft) ' • 3?,3 ■ 3 

c O ft; 3<K n 

3" ?" 2. -1 G> a 



c 
■a s: 



CD 



ft 



Er 3 

o D. 
cu ft> 



a-2 2 



to 3 2 o 



1 "0 QTQ 
1 to a 

a a 






S. en 0-j£ 3^"C 
3". ^ _. ;/, 



3 DO 

i> 



ft> to T ft) "0 
- 2-TJ "<3 



o o? ° 2 3 s^S 



^-" , ^3"a 1 - L -2~ ft> ~ 
?T3 s? 3. a! =■ 2. 3 as 

^a-TOft) £u o5o3»' 

ar-C^3 3 



to 3 a- 2 _ 

to — . »— to .3 

■ Pf 3 ^ n 



31 



3,3. 3 



£3 ^ 
3T3 2-ao _ 

LSaogSTg 

•^13 O 00 00 TO 

5. O 3 "O ft) 3, 3 

3 c/> </> o 3 O r^- 

m O <£. O " 



3 



= n .J. TO * 

cj-ac 



-• cr &> 

1/) — 



W 



TO X ?" 3 „.</>•— 



university to publish 
uld the applicant decii 
Dffice of Public Relati. 


a 

5 

3 
< 

ft 


or Sponsor 

ie best of my 
jtion or my c 
irents' conse 
or disapprov 
admitted to 


in 
C 
3 


3 

a 

CD 

TO 


of Min 

knowled 
ittendant 
nt if a m 
al of this 


3 TO 3" 
I/) «• TO 




3 * g- to 00 
a. 73 5 - "> ^< 
3r-a P 2 ■ w 


3' O ft, 
3 ft> T3 




3 


ft) — c 


"5 £^ 






lma 

not 
ppli 
atioi 


3 TO — 




3- 


3' 3 TO 




TO 


ant' 
dth 
ing 




c 
3 


3 H rr-rt- 

g « 2 


< TO «> 

3.-CT3 




~.' 


Q-^TO £ 




TO 


8" s*s 


g;2. a 




3 


3 a, ft) 
3 t« 3 


ure, 
vers 
n30 




■< 


d su 
ed ti 

issal 


n .t ft) 




5 


~* "T3 


ddre: 
y ina 
alenc 




C 


3 §"? 

3 "< -1 
«. - • 




a 


5r,3 $ 




3 


3" 3 3 






(K 


TO TO 00 



9"2.o 

< TO T3 

3" ft 1 **■ 

a is §• 

3" „. 3 

to 3 * 
O F H 

^ £ 3- 

3 »■ TO 

l-.c 
"33 

o ? S 

r- *• TO 

C 3* -1 
ft) ft> £. 

^ 00 ^ 

1 3 a 

5 C 7 

~-^ to 

h:^ ? 

</> O ►— 

2 a to 

3 „. TO 

< 3 ^* 

= C O 

3" a q^ 



a> fo 



< V- ft) 

"> o ? 

3 3^ 

» c 
to 2. a 

3 



su m 

TO f— ' 

I- 

TO C/5 

e > 

3^ H 
ft) ^ 

3. 3 
cl 

P. o" 

N ju 

a 
3 

ft) ui 
3 <£ 
CL O 



TI 'TJ TI 
O 3 O 



TO 



3)-t- 



-• <T> TI 
^ 3, O 

(/> < ™ 

TO V 

3 ST <£ 

tu m p. 
TO "' 2 

? I 

S 11 

TO ^ O 

fnl- 

TO 



2 w 
n f° 



•O 



00 H 

cr O 

^* E 

n 

3 


3 

6.2 g 

cr. to — : 
S o cr. O 

J si I 

ft) tin' K) I I 



•^ 



BJ g. 

3 sr 

ft) TO 

3 " 

n 

S3" 



s a 

TO O 



□ 



2 

o 

□ 



03 03 


> * 


r 


> 


H 


03 
ft> 


3" 


03 > 
ft) w 
</> 
3" O 


TO 
O 


2. 

c 


TO 

S' 


O 





TO 


TO 


> 


5' 
U") 


to' 


3. 


TO 


3 


c/> 


to' 


TO 


a 3 


TO 


TO 


TO 


TO m 


TO 
CL 


00 


TO 


TO 


H 




00 


TO 




H 


TO 




TO 
TO 




00 






a 


3" 


oq' 




Ef 






c' 

3 






c 




to' CX) 


3 






< 

TO 


TO 


3 














H 




3 G. 

TO TO 


> 










> 
















Cu 




TO 3 
. — - TO 






!7i" 




—. 
















o" 




TO TO 








5' 
00 




















3 




._. 

3 TO 
TO O 

w 3 


























1 — 1 






TO 


O U) 









O 


W 


r ^J 





















ON K) 




^ 




ro 


O 


4- 












00 








^j 


U 


,_, 






M 






» — 1 


^ 


M 


^ 


,_, 


M 


^ 




)U 











U) 










vC 


Ul 





vC 


M 




O 


Ul 


'jn 






vC 


VI 




OJ 


VI 




OJ 




U) 


1 — 1 


ai vi 



3 3 

3 00 



H ?;;• 



H 53 ^3 TJ OS 

3 ft) — (/> IT) l_ l 

2. 3. 3T TO 1 T 

° 3 2. S 

^^ 23 
S' ~ 3 00 

3 £ K 

3'S*2 

3 & 

a- 5 3 

3^o^ 

5'3S 

d 3 i 








-H 


s 


3 




in 

3" 


Cu 
3 


TO 


TO 


■5' 


Cu 
00 


3 

Cu 


Cu 


v < 


TO 




-1 
TO 


^1 


3 


o" 


TO 


Cl 


TO 


3 


>-t 




3 


CU_ 


3 


2 

ft> 


C/5 


D3 


3 
c 


3 




to' 


C 
[A 


►i 


00 


3 


3 




TO 


TO 


TO 




3 

TO 


TO 






3 







alfl 


n 


ene 
otel 
istit 

Ser 


5' 

Cu 
3 


TO K' 5» ■-" 


TO 
TO 


TO O ft) — 1 

. 3 3 U 




> £L ft) to' 




cl oo cr 




etics 
emen 
Food 
minis 












ft> 

















3 





> l» 2. 5P r« 

o TO sr TO en 

a c to o to 

3 3. ~ c s- 

d. <t> H^ to 

(/) _ TO ^ TO 

cr I Q 5* 

S O 3" 5» 

B-. 3 2 » 

O W n 3 

3 TO sr- ft> 

TO 22 TO 
TO **< 3 

13 3 

w. TO 

3 3 

00 ~ 



ft> o 

c^ 



P a 



0003 03 

2 o c c 

3' 3 =•• »■ 

3-333 

3 3 TO TO 



g. 3 — 3 



O St 

3 



fiQ.wWO 



m rj 
jn 3. g » 



TO 



3 3 



03 > 

3 ft) H 

13 3 

U) ft) 3 

"00 3 

>3^ 

a. 3 o 

3 TO 3. 
— 3, » 

5>' 2 



50 3- 

Hi 

rn su 

c« 3 

£ s 

1 ^~. 



2?« 

ft^3'2 

3 a 3 
& 3 3 

OS B-ff 



TO t) 

TO ** 

" 3 

3 E- 

3. 3 

3 o 

o ^s 



TO O 

2 3 

S. 3 

~-00 
3 
00 



W On W O itiN) M Ol >— ' U) WOU1 

W U1M sj\OvC Ul vO vD ^O VI Ul 1— > 



Ul Ul 

ON 4^ 



WN K) tsj K) 

nO nO Ul Ul Ul 



N) N) tsj K> N> 
ON h^ VI K) 00 

>— ' 1— 1 OJ 1— > nO 



NJM NJ M 03 

NJNIMM • 

\D VI vj ui CjO 



■+¥■ 



n 


O 


3 





3 


O 


3 
3 

TO 


O 









TO 




TO 




TO 






►i 


TO 


C 


TO 
El- 


O. 




s' 


5' 




C/5 

O 
C 


3* 

TO 




rr 

TO 
Cu 
in 


m 
< 

TO 
3 




TO 


5' 




3 


00 






TJ Z 


TO 


2 




v> 3 


to" 
ft) 


§a 


ft) TO 
""00 


TO 


ES 


TJ 


O 


TO 


00 


3" 


>1 
ft) 


3 



2 


m 


cu 
3 


3 
ao 


CU 


3 


:i0 


TO 


TO 


TO 


3, 


J1 


TO 


3 


3 


-oo 



4Hi 
tn to ^3 
3- to cr 

74-5 « 

3; o a 

cio 3' 
affiao 



O 

1— 1 Q 

TO 3 
ft) 13 
3T ft) 

3" cr. 
o 

3 



3 2 > > 



3^ 

3 
00 



2 3 

3 TO 



H 


> 


!"1 

TO 


►1 -t 

TO W 


TO 


TO 
TO 
3- 


a 
3 


TO 


8° 3 


3 
3 
CU 


3 
O 
C 
00 
< 


3 

Vi 

-1 

cu 


to' 

3 
TO 

TO 


P TO 

^3 cr. 


C 

to' 
ft) 




3. 




woo 


H 




O 




cr. w 


TO 




3 




3. 
3 

■ 3 


TO 
3- 
3 
C 



OTJ 

3 3 

cr. n 

~i en 

if 

3 3 

00 ft) 



6P ?■ » 



R" 



£ 3" 
£ & 

2". TO 

o w 

3 cu 

3 

a 



223 E 

3 SL2. to 
to' w S 2 
Si- H m 3 

m n ^ 
3 3-00. 

00 3 3 

3' O TO 

TO O 2 

2 00 3- 

2.^< 3 

3 00 
00 



EOOO 

I 2 <' ?* 
to 3 S. to 

-■"3 m2. 
S Ed 2. 

— TO 00 M 

m ^ 3'^ 

3 H TO 
00 jS n 

3' 3- g- 

TO 1 00 

3' o 
00 ao 



m 
3 
oo_ 

5' 

TO 
TO 

►1 

5" 
00 



*>• u> J> 

000 

ON *>■ INJ 






4- 4- 
4- 4- 
VI Ul 



t 



01 vi ■ 

O InJ to 

U W OJ w W WW tB 

ONONON (J1U1 M NJ • 

1— ' nD OJ NOUlVIOJy J 



o 



O 5o-a n ?» 

O <T> 2 3" ^* 

Sqs.cg 3, A 

S S5. 3 to o 

„ B g j» 

S 3 ^^ g, 
cr. » 3 3 3 

o 



•u "" TO *s 
Cr 5 CC W 

o J R n 



ft) 

3 o O ^< 
to, CL iin13 
•^ ui n- "I 

f?3|| 

3 C H ft) 

3^3 3 

CL S" l-h 

S-3 ? 

n W 3- 

3 TO CT 

c 



TO 



gj TO 



2. n 



3 ° 
3 ro 



p£i 



.•Vto 



a-oo 



2 c 73 

. < ffi.'E 

< 3 n< 

3,- TO 3- 
3- u> 3 
3. c/) 00 

?3 ^ 
O -S 

•< 3. ^ 

ft (I) Ul 

5 3- 3 

« Si. Cl 

°3 
3 3, 
v> w> 

•-1 

TO 

•—00 

3 55" 

5T2 

3 5' 
0) 00 

"< ►*. 

TO O 

TO ft) 
TO* 3n 

S 3 

o 7 

ft) TO 
3 ft> 

CL" 1 

m> 
3 2 

00 c/> 

3' SJ 

TO 3 
TO a. 

3" c/) 

» TO 

w 2 
o ^ 

. U) 



01 

ft 



s 



13 



2 

'fi 

I 

5 



o 

a 

o 

«*■» 
*3 
u 

a 

T3 

& 

a> 
T3 

C 

D 



o 
o» 

(A 

K 

0) 

a> > 

•s s 

o> 

£ So 
J c ;=T 
o 0» 



o> 



C T3 

o q 



'u o» u 

cx u JS 

» C 



01 



O 

si 

Mi 



8* 



s 

C 



c 
o 



3 
o 

o 

***> en .« 

a. £3 5 



4? 09 c 



G oi 

25 



a 







o) .a 



JX 



ij) CQ o c en « 

CD *• •» -tj - 

S -5 



CO 



ts £ 

o 3 



< 




*- Mt -tS5l 






<0 



a> .y a 
o o -o 

•a 



3 3^5 



cd 



fi s a | 






**£ 





^cL.SpS 



2 cue 

8 £ 

U (0 



nj 



o *« 



3 -s 
o <s 

sa - 2 

c S 
o» 2 

> S 

o> <d 



pa 



o> 

o> 

got 
_ X, 

o +* 

U V4-. 



3 
O 



Oi 



01 



(Q 



5 3 

B § 

o» X 



en 

C 

o 

•X3 
« 
u 

Oh 



S s 2 

lag 

e a ^ 

1« 

o "" S 



I 13 



3 »H 

O ^i 



O 



els 



0) 

'en 

C 

o 

u 



6 

»H — 

_Oj PL, 
"S 0> 

2fS 



bO « en 

K c S 

M (8 O 

3 3 "-2 



T3 O 0» "O 

13 c w c 

o^^ S ? g 

- 1-S c % S 

0» pb 



Oi 



.§ jg ^g 



Oi CU^3 C 
(h (0 0> (Q 



u 




C M ji o» >^> en 
vC 3 en *- . v "ti 



a; bb'J? s^ 8 a 

JS 7 1 I" tfi H 

3 .S g vh S -g 



•sre 



Oi iS 01 en S ^ 

en Oi 2 Oi a> 

fck 3 T3 en 

bO O ^ oi 



.S 

i 

o> 



0) *s 



3 Oi 



3 S 



Q 




w 




o 
9 

3 


| 








S"3 

►i re 





ft! 








8 i 

** re 


; 


o 










c 

to 










a 








s I 


T 


< 








IB 


A 


to 








Q 

5 


■ 

cr 








M 


» 


re 








B- 




5* 

CO 








re 


3' 
it 








CO 

O 

c 




a 
re 

3 








5 

n 
re 
















re 








O 




3 








9) 




ST 








3 
to 
3 
re 




3 
re 








£ 




3 








to 
















•v 








o 

3 




re 








sr 












to 




D 








< 

re 
pi 

"3 




3 








*3 




O 












a 








re 
a. 



a 

n 


51 3- 

M * to 


3 


re fD 




o < 

3 re 


3 


« re 
5s cr 


CO 

f 


J a 
S ? 

re » 




£ 
re 
a 

re 


« to 

93.73, 


1 

re 


re K 

co_ Q. 






o< 3! 




3 to 




re 




3*5" 




5 




re 3 




►», co 






St" 13 

CO 73 

If 




re Sf« 

5-2 

CO g 

3/ to 
3 3 
re Q 









to to 

E:£ 




re 






1! 




3. 

O a> 




<r 




3 CO 

re K - 




•3' 






8" 




oS 




►i 




3" re 




3> 




re O. 




3 
to 

3 
n 




a* o> 






re 0* 

CO 

ZT < 










to 




re 











CD to 

x 3 -—* 

73 Q. 3 s 

2 to o 

3 — 3 

8 £ ^ 

CO &• 3. 

3 92- 

3 73 ^ 
3 73 
co p; 
i-t re 
re o- 
co 

o *n 

3 o 



c- S- 

3 SL 

w H 

H x 

O 73 

£ 3 

"^ CO 

!70 re 



3- 

£ 

o 



Jfl H W CO 03 H 3. 
re r« o o o 3 sr 

i § § § 1 1 4 



St 3 o 3 



ss 



ex. w 



3 re re re 

w re 3 

co 3 

re 



!« 


1 


» 












j 














t 

a. 


< 


71 
1-1 


1-1 


•ttI 

1-1 


71 


> 


O 





O 


O 


n 




9 


3 


3 


3 


-3 


no 










to 


re 


►a 


LO 


(£ 


•71 


re 

a 

3 

a 
re 

3 


3 
re 
» 

CO 


to 

a 

1 

3. 
3 

re 
m 
3 

73 


3 

3 
3 

re 
>i 

m 

to 

3 


a 
re 
3 

to 


to 

H 

re 
3 
co" 
to 

3 

a 




3 

CO 


CTQ 


re 


re 




O 

3 


CO 


to 
3. 
< 


CO 



i 




re 

3 






re 

CO 


re 




n 


C£ 


z 


►fl 


>? 




9 

n 


re 






? 


3 






-*■*■ 


re 






| 


3 














s 


3* 
O 






3 


s 

re 






a 








a. 


to 






n 


a 








S 
re 

CO 


CO 








$ 
















n 








N 
















T3 









f 






DDD3 




to 
>3 
-3 

o 

"3 

3. 
to 



o 

X 

re 



G 

Ou 
OQ 

ft* 

ft* 
o 

o 

•1 

as 

a* 



&* 



S I 

Hi? 

^7 



Volume V Number 5 
February 1982 



T A Xi 
^EDllT 



ADVANCES 



i «■- i 



Second Class 
Postage Paid 
New Haven, CT 



i.oi 



STATE 



BLK 



^Wfffr^n'rRHFtfD 



LOC%| 



CODES CIT 

CITY £jQC| NR°>TV|| 











0(CH,) 4 — 1'NH-YO/ — CH.